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Parlor, Bedroom and Bath (1931)

Passed  -  Comedy  -  28 February 1931 (USA)
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Ratings: 6.0/10 from 487 users  
Reviews: 20 user | 8 critic

A man tries passing off a socially awkward fellow as a Casanova in the hopes of marrying off his would be sister-in-law.



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Title: Parlor, Bedroom and Bath (1931)

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Complete credited cast:
Reginald Irving
Charlotte Greenwood ...
Polly Hathaway
Jeffrey Haywood
Bell Hop
Dorothy Christy ...
Angelica Embrey
Joan Peers ...
Nita Leslie
Sally Eilers ...
Virginia Embrey
Natalie Moorhead ...
Leila Crofton
Edward Brophy ...
Walter Merrill ...
Frederick Leslie
Sidney Bracey ...
Butler (as Sidney Bracy)


Jeff wants to get married to Virginia, but Virginia won't marry until her older, hard-to-please sister Angelica gets married off first. Jeff pretends that a shy, never-married nobody he has just met is really a great lover, in order to get Angelica interested in him. Written by Snow Leopard

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis




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Release Date:

28 February 1931 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Parlor, Bedroom and Bath  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.20 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Filmed in Buster Keaton's own house. See more »


Angelica Embrey: The more I see of men, the more I love my dog.
See more »


Spoofed in Parlor, Bedroom and Wrath (1932) See more »


Step On It
Music by Mel Kaufman
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User Reviews

Worth it for the sequence at the end
28 August 2009 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

I have to agree with other commenters that this was a poor choice of films for Buster Keaton. The early part of the film is disappointing, as it provides Keaton with no opportunities to do the amazing physical stunts he's rightly famous for. I found it dismaying to see Keaton, who flipped over the rigging in "The Love Nest" and made the clotheslines his playground in "Neighbors" deflated by a half-slack garden hose.

But the hotel sequence, in which an amazonian blonde tries to teach Keaton's pathologically girl-shy character to be a real Casanova, turns things around. "Buster Keaton" and "screen kiss" are two ideas that don't seem to go that well together, but Keaton turns the combination into something that's purely his. Like the climax of "Steamboat Bill Jr.", Keaton's character finally seizes control of a situation where he's previously been a victim of circumstance. Suddenly he figures out how this works and charges ahead in his own unorthodox, exuberantly acrobatic way. And that moment is worth waiting for.

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