Phil Goldstone


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Sin Of Nora Moran, The (1933) - The Opiate Quieted Her Body Complex narrative as Claire DuBrey, wife of the governor, has come to her brother the D-A (Alan Dinehart) with letters from a lover who, he admits, was the troubled title character (Zita Johann), who is, as time leaps, comforted by Sarah Padden, then as a child (Cora Sue Collins) by Father Ryan (Henry B. Walthall), in The Sin Of Nora Moran, 1933.
Sin Of Nora Moran, The (1933) - Confident Of Immediate Success More narration from prosecutor Alan Dinehart relating the backstory of the condemned title character (Zita Johann) upon the death of her adoptive parents, embarking on a dance career, winding up with a lion tamer (John Miljan) of dubious character, in the ambitious melodrama from poverty-row Majestic Pictures, The Sin Of Nora Moran, 1933.
Sin Of Nora Moran, The (1933) - That Gentleman's Here Again An array of stock footage and spicy pre-Code original material, with more flashback about the title character (Zita Johann) who awaits execution, and her time in New York, where she met the future governor (Paul Cavanagh), in the low-budget high-brow The Sin Of Nora Moran, 1933.
Vampire Bat, The (1933) - Drained Of Their Life's Blood The first proper scene, policeman Karl (Melvyn Douglas), who doesn't believe in vampires at all, conferring with the burgomeister (Lionel Belmore) and crew (William V. Mong, Harrison Greene, Paul Weigel), exposition in The Vampire Bat, 1933, also starring Fay Wray and Lionel Atwill.
Vampire Bat, The (1933) - She Wants Her Cross Aloof doctor von Niemann (Lionel Atwill) tends to vampire victim "Old Apple Woman" (Rita Carlisle), potential suspect Herman (Dwight Frye) and maid Gertrude (Fern Emmett) attending, while outside Kringen (George E. Stone) spreads further alarm, in The Vampire Bat, 1933.
Vampire Bat, The (1933) - Two Puncture Wounds The doc (Lionel Atwill) studies vampires, with aide (Fay Wray) and her reporter boyfriend (Melvyn Douglas), Aunt Gussie (Maude Eburne) fusses, and the burogmeister (Lionel Belmore) and sidekicks bring news of another murder and missing suspect, in the programmer The Vampire Bat, 1933.

Bibliography