Lora Moore, the club champion, loses a golf match to a woman from another golf club. Then Jerry Downs, a handsome golf pro, and his goofy friend, Jack Martin, show up. Lora takes him on as ... See full summary »

Writers:

(play) (as Brown), (play) (as De Sylva) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview:
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Lora Moore
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Jack Martin
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J.C. Effingham
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Ruth Van Horn
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Martin Bascomb
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Mrs. Bascomb
Margaret Lee ...
Babs Bascomb
Claude King ...
'Mac' Moore
Don Tomkins ...
'Dinty' Moore (as Don Tompkins)
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Bandleader (as George Olsen and His Band)
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Storyline

Lora Moore, the club champion, loses a golf match to a woman from another golf club. Then Jerry Downs, a handsome golf pro, and his goofy friend, Jack Martin, show up. Lora takes him on as her golf teacher to work on her putt. She falls for him, but so do several other women. Meanwhile Angie Howard, Lora's friend, chases after Jack. A lot of silliness ensues. Written by John Oswalt <jao@jao.com>

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Plot Keywords:

golf | See All (1) »

Taglines:

A whirl-wind snappy story of love - laughter and youth! With the two most popular stars of the screen! See more »


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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

27 September 1930 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Amor går på jakt  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Sound System)

Color:

(2-strip Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.20 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The final golf championship scene used 200 extras. They all had to be coached with regards to when to applaud and other golf etiquette. See more »

Goofs

When Effingham and Angie are standing on the bench (after spying on Lora and Jerry) a microphone shadow falls on his arm several times. See more »

Connections

Featured in Broadway: The American Musical (2004) See more »

Soundtracks

You Wouldn't Fool Me, Would You?
Music by Ray Henderson
Lyrics by Lew Brown and Buddy G. DeSylva
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User Reviews

 
Vintage Early Musical
12 August 2007 | by See all my reviews

A few corrections to the other comments...Busby Berkeley was already doing overhead shots the very same year in WHOOPEE. Also, Zelma O'Neal's number was "I Want to Be Bad," not "Turn Up the Heat," which was from 1929's SUNNY SIDE UP.

Anyway, this is an exceptional musical from the era which is inexplicably missing from view other than museum-type showings. Why can't TCM get a hold of it? The colors are well preserved, the cast is excellent, and it does have a wonderful sense of fun and charm. It really deserves to be rediscovered, as do so many other movies from this overlooked era.


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