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Yours Sincerely (1933)

A resort owner tries to marry his daughter to a millionaire, but his scheme doesn't turn out exactly as planned.



(original story), (screen version) | 1 more credit »


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Complete credited cast:
Lanny Ross ...
Nancy Welford ...
Betty Braley
Terry Clayton
Pearl Osgood ...
Mary Jane Braley
Janet Velie ...
Emily Braley
Dudley Clements ...
Peter Braley
Dave Gould Boys & Girls ...
Dancing Troupe


Betty Braley is being courted by several men. Although she seems to favor Terry Clayton, a seemingly carefree but poor man, her independent hotelier father Peter Braley wants her to marry a millionaire, namely Steve Alden. Betty goes along with her father's wishes and focuses her attentions on Steve's romantic advances. Betty's sister, Mary Jane Braley, wants to help Terry court Betty, by showing Betty what she's missing in Terry by making Betty jealous. In the process of Steve courting Betty, and Terry pretending to court Mary Jane, Steve and Betty do fall in love, and Terry and Mary Jane also fall in love. But Steve, Terry and Mr. Braley aren't all that they appear on the surface. Written by Huggo

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Short | Comedy | Musical






Release Date:

11 March 1933 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Broadway Brevities (1932-1933 season) #14: Yours Sincerely  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Vitaphone production reels #1499-1500. See more »


Version of Spring Is Here (1930) See more »


Wedding March
from "A Midsummer Night's Dream"
Music by Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy
Played briefly when Steve tells Peter that he and Betty are married
See more »

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User Reviews

Second outing for Rogers & Hart's SPRING IS HERE
28 November 2006 | by (Jersey City, New Jersey) – See all my reviews

Fans of this delightful short ought to seek out the full musical treatment (sadly with little more music but one Broadway cast holdover) three years earlier of Rogers & Hart's Broadway musical, SPRING IS HERE . . . or at least the comments filed under that film's title.

The show actually registers slightly better in this abbreviated form since the Hollywood know-it-alls chose to omit so much of the theatre score in transferring the stage work to the big screen. The short preserves nearly all of the music and lyrics used in the full film(!) and the "Broadway Brevity" doesn't lose any essential parts of the screen story.

These Broadway Brevities are essential documents for any theatre historian in preserving a number of shows not otherwise recorded.

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