This 1921 melodrama starring the popular actress, Alice Joyce, was produced by the Vitagraph Company and sadly now remains a lost film. I have found an original film review to share with the reader.
Moving Picture World, September 3, 1921- "The Inner Chamber" is not the best of the Joyce-Vitagraph pictures, but it is certainly one of the most pleasing. It is taken from the story, "The Blood Red Dawn." Miss Joyce displays her usual attractiveness and ability as a screen actress and justifies Vitagraph in making her a star. The photography in this picture is exceptionally good, while the lighting effects are the best that have been in any Vitagraph feature for a long while, being both novel and distinctive.
Claire Robson, a girl without money, is annoyed by another, and a third man steps in to try to protect her and does so. She instinctively loves him and he her, but a woman who has designs upon the kindly disposed individual tells Claire, the chap is married. Thereupon she misinterprets his actions and dismisses him. Then her mother is taken seriously ill and is saved by an Italian doctor. He makes violent love to the daughter. Out of thankfulness for what he has done for her mother, she consents to wed him. Upon their nuptial night he learns from a gossip what he believes to be true--a lie regarding his wife's former association with the good-natured chap. There is a scene and the husband shoots himself, but before dying he learns the truth. His death leaves the way clear for the two lovers to straighten out their mistake.
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