Bernard H. Hyman


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Movie Clip

After Office Hours (1935) - Where Do You Keep Your Airplane? Angry again with her high society friends, reluctant reporter Sharon (Constance Bennett) has escaped a chic New York riverside restaurant with her old school pal Tommy (Harvey Stephens), who himself is being drawn toward scandal, Robert Z. Leonard directing from Herman J. Mankiewicz’s script, in After Office Hours, 1935, starring Clark Gable.
After Office Hours (1935) - How Can I Get Drunk In Three Days? Pacey opening, Robert Z. Leonard directing from Herman J. Mankiewicz’s screenplay, introducing Connie (Constance) Bennett as columnist Sharon, entering a New York newsroom where we meet Stuart Erwin and Henry Travers, reporting to Clark Gable as editor Branch, the year after his reporter-turn in It Happened One Night, 1934, in After Office Hours, 1935.
After Office Hours (1935) - It's A Scroop! Put out because she was fired from her new job as music critic earlier that day, socialite Sharon (Constance Bennett) returns from the theater to find her mother (Billie Burke) being charmed by her editor Branch (Clark Gable), who also was there, and who now wants to hire her back for her society connections, in After Office Hours, 1935.
I Live My Life (1935) - Brigands Are Men, Aren't They? Early business on a cruise liner off Greece, Frank Morgan is Bentley, playing cards badly, Eric Blore the servant Grove, Fred Keating the fiancè to leading lady Joan Crawford, making her first appearance as Kay, various bits of exposition, in MGM’s I LIve My Life, 1935, also starring Brian Aherne.
I Live My Life (1935) - People Off Yachts The cute meeting of vacationing heiress Kay (Joan Crawford) and archaeologist Terry (Brian Aherne), Sterling Holloway as aide Max, on a Greek island, W.S. Van Dyke directing, from a screenplay by Joseph L. Mankiewicz, in MGM’s I LIve My Life, 1935.
Cat And The Fiddle, The (1934) - The Night Was Made For Love Broke and infatuated composer Victor (Ramon Novarro) has crossed a Brussels rooftop pursuing American Shirley (Jeanette MacDonald), herself an aspiring performer, whom he’s just met, leading to a Jerome Kern-Otto Harbach song, then remembering his audition, in MGM’s The Cat And The Fiddle, 1934.
Cat And The Fiddle, The (1934) - She Didn't Say Yes Daffy Brussels music patron Charles (Butterworth) caught a bouquet tossed out by American Shirley (Jeanette MacDonald), who’s both arguing and celebrating a new gig with new friend Victor (Ramon Novarro), whose friends turn up, for a Jerome Kern-Otto Harbach song, in MGM’s The Cat And The Fiddle, 1934.
Great Waltz, The (1938) - Johann Strauss II And His Immortal Melodies Opening MGM’s schmaltzy story of Strauss and Vienna, Fernand Gravet is introduced in the lead role, tangling with his employer (Sig Rumann), his in-laws to-be (Bert Roach, Greta Meyer) and his finaceè (Luiser Rainer), in The Great Waltz, 1938.
Great Waltz, The (1938) - The Performance Is Not Over! Johann Strauss (Fernand Gravet), in Vienna ca. 1849, leads his waltz orchestra, at the casino run by Donnmayer (Herman Bing), his fianceè (Luise Rainer) and family the only audience until opera stars Schiller (George Houston) and Donner, (Miliza Korjus, the Polish soprano in her only Hollywood film) arrive, in MGM’s The Great Waltz, 1938
Great Waltz, The (1938) - There'll Come A Time Carla Donner (a fictional character, played for MGM by Polish soprano Miliza Korjus) has introduced un-credentialed Johann Strauss II (Fernand Gravet) to Vienna society, the song a Strauss compositoin with an original lyric by Oscar Hammerstein II, in The Great Waltz, 1938.
Forsaking All Others (1934) - Stop Picking On My Groom Joan Crawford in a rare comedy, but well supported with a script straight from Broadway, with Greta Meyer the masseur, Billie Burke the socialite, Robert Montgomery the groom and a very young Roz Russell leading a mob, opening Forsaking All Others, 1934, co-starring Clark Gable.
Forsaking All Others (1934) - I'm Going To A Sanitarium Clark Gable is Jeff, home from Spain to surprise his New York crowd, unaware that best bud Dillon (Robert Montgomery) is about to marry their childhood friend Mary (Joan Crawford), to whom he planned to propose, Charles Butterworth, Billie Burke and Rosalind Russell among the players, early in Forsaking All Others, 1934.

Bibliography