Richard Flournoy


Biography

Richard Flournoy brought many screenplays to Hollywood throughout the course of his Hollywood career. Flournoy began his writing career for film with such titles as "Mr. Cinderella" (1936), "General Spanky" (1936) and "Pick a Star" (1937). He also appeared in the comedy "Riding on Air" (1937) with Joe E Brown, the comedy "Blondie" (1938) with Penny Singleton and "Wide Open Faces" (...

Biography

Richard Flournoy brought many screenplays to Hollywood throughout the course of his Hollywood career. Flournoy began his writing career for film with such titles as "Mr. Cinderella" (1936), "General Spanky" (1936) and "Pick a Star" (1937). He also appeared in the comedy "Riding on Air" (1937) with Joe E Brown, the comedy "Blondie" (1938) with Penny Singleton and "Wide Open Faces" (1938). Toward the end of his career, Flournoy wrote "Go West, Young Lady" (1941), the Penny Singleton comedy "Blondie Goes Latin" (1941) and the comedy "Bedtime Story" (1941) with Fredric March. He also appeared in "Blondie's Blessed Event" (1942) with Penny Singleton. Flournoy more recently wrote the comedy "She Couldn't Say No" (1954) with Robert Mitchum. Flournoy passed away in August 1967 at the age of 66.

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

More The Merrier, The (1943) - Damn The Torpedoes Director George Stevens has established the wartime Washington D.C. housing crisis and the grumpy visiting Dingle (Charles Coburn) seeking a bed, who now usurps fellow citizens looking to share with Connie (Jean Arthur), early in The More The Merrier, 1943, co-starring Joel McCrea.
More The Merrier, The (1943) - Eight Girls To Every Fella Connie (Jean Arthur) catches her ride, having issued rules to her new roommate Dingle (Charles Coburn) who, for reasons not explained, invites Joe (Joel McCrea), answering her ad a day late, to move in, in George Steven’s wartime-Washington comedy The More The Merrier, 1943.
More The Merrier, The (1943) - No Strings Attached Connie (Jean Arthur), who is engaged to a guy named Pendergast, is beginning to regret having thrown roommate Joe Carter (Joel McCrea) out of her wartime Washington D.C. apartment, especially as he offers a parting gift, in George Stevens' The More The Merrier, 1943.
More The Merrier, The (1943) - Looking For Someone? Joining director George Stevens’ pantomime, in which Connie (Jean Arthur) doesn’t know that her on-trial roommate Dingle (Charles Coburn) has invited Joe (Joel McCrea) to also board with them, in the Washington D.C. wartime housing crisis comedy The More The Merrier, 1943.
More The Merrier, The (1943) - You're Dumb But Cute Killing weekend time on the roof of their townhome, not-quite-settled wartime Washington roommates Dingle (Charles Coburn) and Joe (Joel McCrea) are not impressing their de-facto landlady Connie (Jean Arthur), who is engaged to a guy named Pendergast, in George Stevens’ The More The Merrier, 1943.
She Couldn't Say No (1954) - Trade Her In On A Boy Home birth in Arkansas mid-1950's, Doc Sellers (Robert Mitchum) with mother Barbara (Gloria Winters) and dad Dick (Dabs Greer), tipsy big-city visitor Corby (Jean Simmons) waiting outside, in She Couldn't Say No, 1954.
Bedtime Story (1942) - Thumbing Your Nose Actress Jane (Loretta Young) at her retirement party, making excuses for playwright husband Luke (Fredric March), who's not on the same page, agent Eddie (Robert Benchley) between, in Bedtime Story, 1942.
Bedtime Story (1942) - Find A Girl Who What? Playwright Luke (Fredric March) trying to persuade actress wife Jane (Loretta Young) he's ready to retire when agent Eddie (Robert Benchley) arrives with secretly recruited actress Beulah (Joyce Compton), in Bedtime Story, 1942.

Bibliography