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After killing her treacherous step-father, a girl tries to escape the country with a young vagabond. She dresses as a boy, they hop freight trains, quarrel with a group of hobos, and steal ... See full summary »
William A. Wellman
Mary Gray, whose father manufactures cold cream, is engaged to sappy Horace Niles, the son of Hugo Niles, the elder Gray's most competitive rival in the cosmetics business. Chip Armstrong, ... See full summary »
Thymiane is a beautiful young girl who is not having a storybook life. Her governess, Elizabeth, is thrown out of her home when she is pregnant, only to be later found drown. That same day,... See full summary »
The tale of two sisters with the older one pledged to look after the younger one that transpires between a department store, NYC's Central Park and a boarding house. THe older one is the ... See full summary »
Lucienne, typist and gorgeous bathing beauty, decides to enter the 'Miss Europe' pageant sponsored by the French newspaper she works for. She finds her jealous lover Andre violently ... See full summary »
Jimmy O'Connor and Scotty are a couple of New York City gamblers and sharpies who decide to go straight and, since they are such good friends, split 50-50 "even steven" on anything they get... See full summary »
This film remains another tragic loss for silent cinema. " Now We're in the Air," was produced by the Paramount Famous Lasky Corporation, directed by Frank R. Strayer, starring Wallace Beery and Raymond Hatton, , along with Louise Brooks, who played twins. All I can offer the reader is an original brief synopsis from Moving Picture World, 17 December 1927.
Wally ( Wallace Beery ) and Ray ( Raymond Hatton ) are cousins intent upon getting the fortune of their Scotch granddad, an aviation nut. They become mixed-up with the U. S. flying corps and are wafted over the enemy lines in a runaway balloon. Through misunderstanding they are honoured as heroes of the enemy forces, and sent back to the U. S. lines to spy. Here they are captured and almost shot, but everything ends happily.
Surviving film stills and lobby cards are left showing a very beautiful Louise Brooks and the comical antics of Wallace Beery and Raymond Hatton.
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