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Overview for Seymour Felix
Seymour Felix

Seymour Felix



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Also Known As: Died: March 16, 1961
Born: October 23, 1892 Cause of Death:
Birth Place: New York City, New York, USA Profession: Dance ...


Director (feature film)

Stepping Sisters (1932) as Director
Girls Demand Excitement (1931) as Director
Peter Brooks is a hard-working, hard-up college student whose dislike of women attending college weakens under the amorous advances of spoiled socialite coed Joan Madison.

Dance (feature film)

The I Don't Care Girl (1953) as Dance solos "This Is My Favorite City," "Pretty Baby" and "I Don't Care" staged by
This musical biopic presents the life of vaudeville headliner Eva Tanguay.
Down Among the Sheltering Palms (1953) as Dances staged by
Two Army officers stationed in the South Pacific find romance in this idyllic setting.
The Guy Who Came Back (1951) as Dances staged by
Former football star Harry Joplin is down on his luck, both in his career and in his married life. He seems convinced of his own unworthiness, but a chance to play in a charity football game helps him see his life in a new light.
Golden Girl (1951) as Dances staged by
Against the background of the Civil War, sixteen-year-old song-and-dance artiste Lotta Crabtree works her way across America, becoming ever more popular.
My Blue Heaven (1950) as "Friendly Island" number staged by
A married song and dance team tries to adopt a child.
Dancing in the Dark (1950) as Dances staged by
Conceited film star Emery Slade was on top in 1932; in 1949, he's broke and still insufferable. Fox producer Crossman enlists Slade's aid to persuade broadway star Rosalie Brooks to star in the film "Bandwagon." But when Slade meets Julie Clarke, his assistant's onetime girlfriend, he decides she, not Rosalie, should get the part. No one can fathom his motives for this apparently selfless act, but there are a few tricks in the old fox yet...and he'll need them all.
Oh, You Beautiful Doll (1949) as Dances staged by
In the early 1900s, song plugger Larry Kelly chances to meet Alfred Breitenbach, poor opera composer...and his lovely daughter Doris, who falls for Larry. To improve their acquaintance, Doris conspires with Larry to turn her father's opera melodies into popular songs. Alfred, reluctant but needing cash, adopts the pen name Fred Fisher. Affluence results, but when Alfred realizes his opera is vanishing bit by bit, he wants to bring the career of "Fred Fisher" to a halt...
When My Baby Smiles at Me (1948) as Dances staged by
Give My Regards to Broadway (1948) as Numbers conceived by
The Norwick family has had a successful run on the vaudeville circuit, but now some of the family wants out. Mom is ready to retire on the family's farm, and daughter June wants to quit now that she's engaged. That only leaves Dad and his son Bert, who are happy to work as a twosome. Soon Bert's love of baseball overtakes his show biz ambitions, especially after he's offered a major league contract to play. Now he has to figure out how to break the news to his dad.
Mother Wore Tights (1947) as Dances staged by
A married vaudeville team struggles to raise a family while touring the nation.
Do You Love Me (1946) as Dances staged by
A dean of a music school undergoes a transformation after she meets a swing bandleader.
Three Little Girls in Blue (1946) as Dances staged by
A reworking of "Moon Over Miami" set at the turn of the century. Three sisters set out for Atlantic City disguised as an heiress, her secretary, and a maid, in the hope that one of them will land a rich husband.
Where Do We Go from Here? (1945) as Dance Director
Bill wants to join the Army, but he's 4F so he asks a wizard to help him, but the wizard has slight problems with his history knowlege, so he sends Bill everywhere in history, but not to WWII.
The Dolly Sisters (1945) as Dances staged by
Two sisters from Hungary become famous entertainers in the early 20th century.
Cover Girl (1944) as Dance numbers staged by
A nightclub dancer makes it big in modeling, leaving her dancer boyfriend behind.
Greenwich Village (1944) as Dances staged by
A speakeasy owner steals a serious young composer''''s songs so he can produce a musical.
Atlantic City (1944) as Mus numbers staged by
In 1915, Atlantic City is a sleepy seaside resort, but Brad Taylor, son of a small hotel and vaudeville house proprietor, has big plans: he thinks it can be "the playground of the world." Brad's wheeling and dealing proves remarkably successful in attracting big enterprises and big shows, but brings him little success in personal relationships. Full of nostalgic songs and acts, some with the original artists.
Dixie (1943) as Dances staged by
A young songwriter leaves his Kentucky home to try to make it in New Orleans. Eventually he winds up in New York, where he sells his songs to a music publisher, but refuses to sell his most treasured composition: "Dixie." The film is based on the life of Daniel Decatur Emmett, who wrote the classic song "Dixie."
Let's Face It (1943) as Dances staged by
Yankee Doodle Dandy (1942) as Dance numbers staged and dir
A musical portrait of composer/singer/dancer George M. Cohan. From his early days as a child-star in his family's vaudeville show up to the time of his comeback at which he received a medal from the president for his special contributions to the US, this is the life- story of George M. Cohan, who produced, directed, wrote and starred in his own musical shows for which he composed his famous songs.
Navy Blues (1941) as Mus nos dir
Honolulu days are far from peaceful for a boatload of amorous sailors.
Lillian Russell (1940) as Dances staged by
Life story of the musical star from her discovery in 1890 by bandleader Tony Pastor till her retirement in 1912 when she married newspaperman Alexander Moore.
Tin Pan Alley (1940) as Dances staged by
Songwriters Calhoun and Harrigan get Katie and Lily Blane to introduce a new one. Lily goes to England, and Katy joins her after the boys give a new song to Nora Bayes. All are reunited when the boys, now in the army, show up in England.
Broadway Serenade (1939) as "Flying High" and "Madame Butterfly" numbers staged by
Career conflicts threaten a singer''s marriage to a young composer.
Rose of Washington Square (1939) as Dance Director
A singer struggles to keep her criminal boyfriend from trouble.
Everybody Sing (1938) as "Quainty, Dainty Me" staged by
A theatrical family tries to put on a show but is upstaged by their servants.
Alexander's Ragtime Band (1938) as Dances staged by
A forward thinking bandleader fights to make ragtime respectable.
Joy of Living (1938) as Supv dance novelty routines
A Broadway musical star falls for an eccentric millionaire.
Walter Wanger's Vogues of 1938 (1937) as Cotton Club and Fall Show
A penniless heiress takes a modeling job to get her family back on its feet.
On the Avenue (1937) as Dances staged by
A new Broadway show starring Gary Blake shamelessly lampoons the rich Carraway family. To get her own back, daughter Mimi sets out to ensnare Blake, but the courtship is soon for real, to the annoyance of his co-star, hoofing chanteuese Mona Merrick.
After the Thin Man (1936) as Dances staged by
Married sleuths Nick and Nora Charles try to clear Nora''''s cousin of a murder charge.
The Great Ziegfeld (1936) as Dances and ensembles staged by
Lavish biography of Flo Ziegfeld, the producer who became Broadway's biggest starmaker.
The Girl Friend (1935) as Mus seq staged by
Hollywood Party (1934) as Dance numbers arr by
A movie star's gala celebration creates chaos.
Kid Millions (1934) as Mus numbers dir by
A musical comedy about a Brooklyn boy (Eddie Cantor) who inherits a fortune from his archaeologist father, but has to go to Egypt to claim it.
The Prizefighter and the Lady (1933) as Vaudeville sketch
A boxing champion falls for a gangster''''s moll.
Just Imagine (1930) as Dance Director
New York, 1980: airplanes have replaced cars, numbers have replaced names, pills have replaced food, government-arranged marriages have replaced love, and test tube babies have replaced ... well, you get the idea. Scientists revive a man struck by lightning in 1930; he is rechristened "Single O". He is befriended by J-21, who can't marry the girl of his dreams because he isn't "distinguished" enough -- until he is chosen for a 4-month expedition to Mars by a renegade scientist. The Mars J-21, his friend, and stowaway Single O visit is full of scantily clad women doing Busby Berkeley-style dance numbers and worshiping a fat middle-aged man.
Sunnyside Up (1929) as Dances staged by
Molly and Bee, sweet young 'working girls,' live in a cheap room over a New York grocery store. Molly's idol, wealthy Jack Cromwell, lives in a Long Island mansion but is markedly less happy, since his fiancée Jane won't discourage her other admirers. Fleeing in his car, Jack ends up in an urban block party where he meets you-know-who.

Production Companies (feature film)

Girls Demand Excitement (1931) as Company
Peter Brooks is a hard-working, hard-up college student whose dislike of women attending college weakens under the amorous advances of spoiled socialite coed Joan Madison.

Dance (short)

Hollywood Party (1937)
In this short film, Elissa Landi and Charley Chase host an East Asian themed garden tea party in Hollywood.

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