In Panama, Maggie King meets soldier Skid Johnson on his last day in the army and reluctantly agrees to a date to celebrate. The two become involved in a nightclub brawl which causes Maggie... See full summary »
A story about the U. S. Department of Justice and its agents that begins with a daring mail-truck robbery by a ruthless gang that flees to the western United States after the robbery. When ... See full summary »
Airline pilot Jack Gordon (Fred MacMurray) on a flight from New York to San Francisco, is immediately attracted to beautiful passenger Felice Rollins (Joan Bennett). Known as a "lady's man"... See full summary »
Champagne Waltz is one of five movies produced by Paramount in the 1930s featuring Gladys Swarthout, a very popular Metropolitan Opera mezzo-soprano. The studio was attempting to build on ... See full summary »
A. Edward Sutherland
Bill Burnett, a resident of Bali, visits New York City, meets and falls in love with Gail Allen, the successful manager of a Fifth Avenue shop, who is determined to remain free and ... See full summary »
Edward H. Griffith
One of over 700 Paramount productions, filmed between 1929 and 1949, which were sold to MCA/Universal in 1958 for television distribution, and have been owned and controlled by Universal ever since. Its initial television broadcast took place in Chicago Tuesday 3 February 1959 on WBBM (Channel 2). At this time, color broadcasting was in its infancy, limited to only a small number of high rated programs, primarily on NBC and NBC affiliated stations, so these film showings were all still in B&W. Viewers were not offered the opportunity to see these films in their original Technicolor until several years later. It was released on DVD 9 December 2014 as part of the Universal Vault Series. See more »
I saw this film in 1938 (13 years old) and loved every minute of the aeronautical sequences; then I saw it twice more to compare those "flying machines" with the write-up in a national magazine that explained how they did it. Looking back, it was a production to gladden the heart of lovers of old airplanes (as I was and am!)Trivia point: according to the magazine article only the oldest plane (the one that crashed early in the movie) was not able to fly under its own power. All the others Paul Mantz (or his associate) flew. I'd love to have it on the shelf beside "Those Magnificent Men..." But it seems never to have been comitted to video. Isn't there one copy somewhere (Killiam?) that might be copied?
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