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Ain't She Sweet (1933)

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Lillian Roth sings and dances the title song with a Bouncing Ball. Animated sequence: at the cats' barn dance, all have a fine time.


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Complete credited cast:
Lillian Roth


Lillian Roth sings and dances the title song with a Bouncing Ball. Animated sequence: at the cats' barn dance, all have a fine time.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis





Release Date:

3 February 1933 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Noiseless Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Music by Milton Ager
Lyrics by Jack Yellen
Sung by Lillian Roth
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User Reviews

There must be some folks out there that still like these sort of films....but I'm not one of them.
9 July 2011 | by (Bradenton, Florida) – See all my reviews

This film was included in the three DVD set "Saved From the Flames"--a collection of mostly ephemeral movies that have managed to avoid turning to powder, catching fire or melting--something that usually happened with the nitrate film stock used up through the 1950s.

One sort of cartoon that the Fleischer Brothers made quite a few of in the 1930s and 40s are the singalong films--shorts that certainly don't hold up very well today. After all, the idea of the audience singing along to the bouncing ball is very quaint...and archaic. As a kid, they'd occasionally put these on TV and I'd use that as a chance to get a snack or I'd just change the channel.

"Ain't She Sweet" begins in a cartoon world--cute but pretty typical of 1933 with anthropomorphic animals and black & white film. And, they all LOVE to make music. Then, after watching a few minutes of this, Lillian Roth appears in the flesh and she guides the audience in a singalong. Personally, I'd rather take a shower with a toaster. But, it is a nice window into the 1930s and is important historically--even if it isn't particularly enjoyable. The only part that piqued my interest was the end with the creatures falling into a vat of molasses and apparently dying--rather creepy, huh?!

How these sort of films ever caught on, I have no idea.

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