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Ladies They Talk About (1933)

6.6
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Ratings: 6.6/10 from 692 users  
Reviews: 20 user | 15 critic

Attractive Nan, member of a bank-robbery gang, goes to prison thanks to evangelist Dave Slade...who loves her.

Writers:

(screen play), (screen play), 3 more credits »
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Title: Ladies They Talk About (1933)

Ladies They Talk About (1933) on IMDb 6.6/10

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Nan
Preston Foster ...
David Slade (as Preston S. Foster)
...
Don
Dorothy Burgess ...
Susie
...
Linda
Maude Eburne ...
Aunt Maggie
Ruth Donnelly ...
Noonan
Harold Huber ...
Lefty
Robert McWade ...
District Attorney
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Storyline

Gun moll Nan Taylor, caught after an otherwise successful bank robbery, falls for radio crusader David Slade and confides her guilt to him. Much to her surprise, he turns her in. As a "new fish" at San Quentin, Nan fits right in, but won't see Slade, who still loves her. Then she learns that her former partners in crime, Don and Dutch, are on the other side of the wall in the men's section...and have an escape plan. Written by Rod Crawford <puffinus@u.washington.edu>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Crime | Drama | Romance

Certificate:

Unrated | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

4 February 1933 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Ladies They Talk About  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

 »
Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Film has some rather blatant and oddball plugs for Warner Brothers stars. In several scenes photos of Joe E. Brown (whom Lillian Roth sings to) and Dick Powell are seen in the women's cells. See more »

Quotes

Mustard: I'm not 'fraid of nobody in this jail. I'm doin' life and that's all I got.
See more »

Connections

Featured in The Celluloid Closet (1995) See more »

Soundtracks

If I Could Be with You
(1926) (uncredited)
Music by James P. Johnson
Lyrics by Henry Creamer
Played on a guitar by a prisoner and sung by Lillian Roth
(to picture of Joe E. Brown)
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User Reviews

 
Very good early Stanwyck drama reminds she's so good at being bad.
16 September 1998 | by (JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA, U.S.A.) – See all my reviews

This is a fine example of the Barbara Stanwyck fans would come to know in future years. Her role is tough as nails (remember this production is pre -code) and no-nonsense but still smooth and sexy. One of the best of Stanwyck's early work.


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