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The Woman Accused (1933)

 -  Drama  -  17 February 1933 (USA)
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Ratings: 6.6/10 from 92 users  
Reviews: 5 user | 2 critic

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(Liberty Magazine serial chapter), (story), 8 more credits »
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Title: The Woman Accused (1933)

The Woman Accused (1933) on IMDb 6.6/10

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Cast overview, first billed only:
Glenda O'Brien
Jeffrey Baxter
Stephen Bessemer
District Attorney Clark
Leo Young
Norma Mitchell ...
Jack La Rue ...
Little Maxie
Frank Sheridan ...
Inspector Swope
John Lodge ...
Dr. Simpson
William J. Kelly ...
Captain of Boat
Harry Holman ...
Judge Osgood
Jay Belasco ...
Tony Graham
Gertrude Messinger ...
Evelyn Craig
Lona Andre ...
Cora Matthews
Donald Stuart ...
The Steward


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Release Date:

17 February 1933 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Seis Dias de Amor  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Noiseless Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


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. See more »

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User Reviews

A Classy Production All Round
27 July 2008 | by See all my reviews

A scrappy she-didn't-mean-to-do-it in which the principals are forced to do their best to act out a somewhat foregone drama—admittedly with a few clever twists here and there. By and large, Carroll, Grant and Halliday manage rather well, and it's certainly not their fault that they tend to out-stay their welcome, allowing the histrionic thunder to be stolen by the support team headed by Jack LaRue (a small part, but you'll never forget him in this one), Louis Calhern (a really nasty piece of work), Norma Mitchell (a stage actress who made only three films, of which this is the first), the effervescent Lona André ("round and round") and Irving Pichel, the smooth-talking D.A. who knows which side of a legal argument will win him the most votes.

Production credits are great, with a special nod for Sloane's silky direction and Struss' marvelously fluid, super-attractive camera-work.

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