Harry Hervey


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Shanghai Express (1932) - I Wouldn't Have Bobbed My Hair Possibly the most emphatic scene of the picture by director Joseph von Sternberg in displaying his mastery of the attributes of Marlene Dietrich, as Shanghai Lily, revealing her relations with British military doctor Harvey (Clive Brook), off the back of the train, in Shanghai Express, 1932.
Shanghai Express (1932) - Both Their Souls Are Rotten Pompous clergyman Carmichael (Lawrence Grant) unloads on Brit military doctor Harvey (Clive Brook) about Hui Fei (Anna May Wong) and Magdalen (Marlene Dietrich, a.k.a. Shanghai Lily), whose subsequent chat suggests a complex history, early on the trip in Shanghai Express, 1932.
Shanghai Express (1932) - I Have No Friends At All Warner Oland as Chang, now revealed as a ruthless Chinese revolutionary, has stopped the train to interrogate passengers, so Magdalen (Marlene Dietrich, a.k.a. Shanghai Lily, employing her astonishing ability with language) acts as interpreter, Emile Chautard the French officer, in Shanghai Express, 1932.
Shanghai Express (1932) - The Most Respectable People The train stalled by city hassles, first Doc (Clive Brook) then parson Carmichael (Lawrence Grant) visit similarly-employed Magdalen (Marlene Dietrich) and Hui Fei (Anna May Wong), then Mrs. Haggerty (Louise Closser Hale) misreads the situation, in Joseph von Sternberg’s Shanghai Express, 1932.
Shanghai Express (1932) - Everything But A Turkish Bath Terrific hubbub, Joseph von Sternberg directing and introducing Anna May Wong, Louise Closser Hale and fussy Lawrence Grant, then star Marlene Dietrich, mysterious Warner Oland, and uniformed “Doc,” (Clive Brook), all departing “Peiping,” in Paramount’s Shanghai Express, 1932.
Prestige (1932) - Good Old Nurse Now stationed in Indochina, French colonial officer Andre (Melvyn Douglas) has found the bottle and an African American aide "Nham" (Clarence Muse), in director Tay Garnett's Prestige, 1932.
Prestige (1932) - Another Paris Rumor Therese (Ann Harding) has just watched fiance` Andre (Melvyn Douglas) complete an execution, then chats with his rival (Alolphe Menjou), her father (Ian MacLaren) and a major (Guy Bates Post), all in one shot by director Tay Garnett, early in Prestige, 1932.

Bibliography