Robert Wynn has a generous income. His wife is a domestic woman, who does her own housework and loves her home above all else. She is very plain and unpretentious, although a handsome woman... See full summary »

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Cast

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Nell - the Stenographer (as Anna Stewart)
Ned Finley ...
Robert Wynn
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Mrs. Robert Wynn
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Storyline

Robert Wynn has a generous income. His wife is a domestic woman, who does her own housework and loves her home above all else. She is very plain and unpretentious, although a handsome woman. Bob is attracted by his typewriter, a very stylish and well-mannered girl. She has never met Mrs. Wynn, and does not know that Bob is married. He makes love to her, takes her out to luncheons, and she is very favorably impressed. She learns that he is married and makes up her mind that she will call upon his wife. She knows his weakness for stylish and well-dressed women, and she tells Mrs. Wynn a11 about it. She advises Mrs. Wynn that she is unjust and unfair to herself by not making the most of her beauty, and tells her that she has a fighting chance to completely win her husband's love and to teach him a lesson. His wife appreciates Nell's honorable attitude, and together they arrange to prepare for the transformation in Mrs. Wynn's appearance and graces. Nell makes an appointment with Bob to ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Romance | Drama | Short

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26 April 1913 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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A picture that stands by its prettiness
1 September 2017 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

A picture that stands by its prettiness, in acting, scenes and photography. The story, by J.O. Curwood, is not convincing, as produced. It deals with the somewhat trite proposition of the unmarried woman, a pretty and extravagantly dressed typist, to the neglected and, by comparison, shabby wife of the man who is spending money on her, to dress up and so have "a fighting chance" against herself the stenographer. Miss Anna Stewart plays the typist, Rosemary Theby, the wife in gingham, and Ned Finley, the man. It was directed by Ralph Ince. - The Moving Picture World, May 10, 1913


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