George Marion Jr.


Biography

Filmography

 

Writer (Feature Film)

You Can't Cheat an Honest Man (1939)
Screenwriter
The Gladiator (1938)
Additional Dialogue
The Baroness and the Butler (1938)
Contract Writer
Fifty Roads to Town (1937)
Screenwriter
Three Cheers for Love (1936)
Story
The Music Goes 'Round (1936)
Contract Writer
Two for Tonight (1935)
Screenwriter
Metropolitan (1935)
Screenwriter
To Beat the Band (1935)
Story
Lottery Lover (1935)
Contr to Screenplay const
The Big Broadcast of 1936 (1935)
Contr to trmt
The Gay Divorcee (1934)
Screenwriter
Kiss and Make-Up (1934)
Screenwriter
College Rhythm (1934)
Original Story
We're Not Dressing (1934)
Screenwriter
Adorable (1933)
Screenwriter
The Big Broadcast (1932)
Screenwriter
Love Me Tonight (1932)
Screenwriter
No Limit (1931)
Story
Let's Go Native (1930)
Screenwriter
Along Came Youth (1930)
Screenwriter
Let's Go Native (1930)
Dial
Sea Legs (1930)
Story
Safety in Numbers (1930)
Story
Safety in Numbers (1930)
Titles
Along Came Youth (1930)
Dial
Sweetie (1929)
Scen
The Mysterious Dr. Fu Manchu (1929)
Comedy dial
Innocents of Paris (1929)
Titles
Sweetie (1929)
Titles
Sweetie (1929)
Dial
Dangerous Curves (1929)
Titles
Why Bring That Up? (1929)
Titles
This Is Heaven (1929)
Dial and titles
The Wild Party (1929)
Titles [si version]
Sweetie (1929)
Story
Legion of the Condemned (1928)
Titles
The Garden of Eden (1928)
Titles
Easy Come, Easy Go (1928)
Titles
Feel My Pulse (1928)
Titles
Red Hair (1928)
Titles
Partners in Crime (1928)
Titles
The Big Noise (1928)
Titles
Hot News (1928)
Titles
Wife Savers (1928)
Titles
Evening Clothes (1927)
Titles
The Magic Flame (1927)
Titles
A Little Journey (1927)
Titles
Hula (1927)
Titles
One Woman to Another (1927)
Titles
Her Wild Oat (1927)
Titles
Fashions for Women (1927)
Titles
Ritzy (1927)
Titles
Underworld (1927)
Titles
Service for Ladies (1927)
Titles
She's a Sheik (1927)
Titles
Wedding Bill$ (1927)
Titles
The Rough Riders (1927)
Titles
Tell It to Sweeney (1927)
Titles
It (1927)
Titles
Get Your Man (1927)
Titles
Man Power (1927)
Titles
A Kiss in a Taxi (1927)
Titles
Now We're in the Air (1927)
Titles
Rough House Rosie (1927)
Titles
Ten Modern Commandments (1927)
Titles
The Gay Defender (1927)
Titles
Blonde or Brunette (1927)
Titles
Camille (1927)
Titles
Honeymoon Hate (1927)
Titles
Special Delivery (1927)
Titles
Venus of Venice (1927)
Titles
Two Arabian Knights (1927)
Titles
The World at Her Feet (1927)
Titles
Swim, Girl, Swim (1927)
Titles
Miss Nobody (1926)
Titles
Sweet Daddies (1926)
Titles
Kid Boots (1926)
Titles
The Duchess of Buffalo (1926)
Titles
Ella Cinders (1926)
Titles
Lovey Mary (1926)
Titles
Ladies at Play (1926)
Titles
Midnight Lovers (1926)
Titles
The Wise Guy (1926)
Titles
Tramp, Tramp, Tramp (1926)
Titles
Stranded in Paris (1926)
Titles
The Son of the Sheik (1926)
Titles
Irene (1926)
Titles
The Girl From Montmartre (1926)
Titles
The Bat (1926)
Titles
Everybody's Acting (1926)
Titles
Sparrows (1926)
Titles
Mantrap (1926)
Titles
We're in the Navy Now (1926)
Titles
The Eagle (1925)
Titles
The Wedding Song (1925)
Titles

Music (Feature Film)

Adorable (1933)
Composer
Follow Thru (1930)
Composer
Safety in Numbers (1930)
Composer
Sea Legs (1930)
Composer
Let's Go Native (1930)
Composer
Sweetie (1929)
Composer

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Gay Divorcee, The (1934) - A Third Party Might Spoil This Sexier than their average meet-cute, American in England Mimi (Ginger Rogers) managing dotty aunt Hortense (Alice Brady), in trouble with Customs, when just-landed fellow Yank and entertainer Guy (Fred Astaire) happens by, in their first top-billed outing, The Gay Divorceè, 1934.
You Can't Cheat An Honest Man (1939) - Circus Giganticus Opening scenes having established his semi-normal adult children, and lawmen on his trail, we meet W.C. Fields as Larson E. Whipsnade, with his traveling circus, beset by a crooked union rep (Edward Trophy) and would-be apprentice (Grady Sutton), in You Can’t Cheat An Honest Man, 1939.
You Can't Cheat An Honest Man (1939) - Are You Eating A Tomato? Much as it would have played in their earlier vaudeville days, W.C. Fields as circus proprietor Whipsnade, and Edgar Bergen with his ever-present dummy Charlie McCarthy (playing off the latter’s long-running radio feud with Fields), plus the dumber Mortimer Snerd, in You Can’t Cheat An Honest Man, 1939.
You Can't Cheat An Honest Man (1939) - My Elephant Stepped On Your Dog? Just finished standing-in as the bearded-lady circus sharpshooter, W.C. Fields as proprietor Whipsnade evades his creditors (Arthur Hohl, Ferris Taylor) as his worried daughter (Constance Moore) arrives, then tangles with the wily daughter (Evelyn Del Rio) of an employee, in You Can’t Cheat An Honest Man, 1939.
Love Me Tonight (1932) - Isn't It Romantic? The gypsies in the middle of the number, then introducing Princess Jeanette (MacDonald) finishing Rodgers & Hart's Isn't It Romantic, visited by the Count (Charles Butterworth), in Rouben Mamoulian's Love Me Tonight, 1932.
Love Me Tonight (1932) - Vicomte De Vareze Tailor Maurice (Maurice Chevalier) with friend Emile (Bert Roach), explaining about his new client the Vicomte (Charlie Ruggles) who unexpectedly arrives, early in Rouben Mamoulian's Love Me Tonight, 1932.
Love Me Tonight (1932) - Mimi Car trouble for tailor Maurice (Chevalier), pursuing a nobleman who's skipped on his bill, then meeting Princess Jeanette (MacDonald) and improvising Rodgers & Hart's Mimi, in Rouben Mamoulian's Love Me Tonight, 1932.
Love Me Tonight (1932) - Song Of Paree From the credits, legit Paris stock footage, a nifty city-sound sequence, and introduction of Maurice Chevalier as tailor "Maurice," with Rodgers & Hart's Song Of Paree, from Love Me Tonight, 1932.
Love Me Tonight (1932) - Good Homes For Bad Stenographers Meeting the family at the estate, the Duke (C. Aubrey Smith), and his niece Countess Valentine (Myrna Loy), whose cousin the impecunious Vicomte (Charlie Ruggles) then arrives, in Rouben Mamoulian's Love Me Tonight, 1932.
Love Me Tonight (1932) - Give Me Two Hours Tailor Maurice (Chevalier), still posing as a nobleman, helps undress his new love Princess Jeanette (MacDonald), the household (Ethel Wales, C. Aubrey Smith, Charlie Ruggles, Charles Butterworth et al) erupting, in Rouben Mamoulian's Love Me Tonight. 1932.

Bibliography