6.3/10
76
8 user

Let's Fall in Love (1933)

Passed | | Music, Romance | 26 December 1933 (USA)

Director:

Writer:

(story and screen play)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Ken
...
Jean
Miriam Jordan ...
Gerry
Gregory Ratoff ...
Max
Greta Meyer ...
Lisa
...
Linda
Arthur Jarrett ...
Composer
Anderson Lawler ...
Allen
...
Rose Forsell
Ruth Warren ...
Nellie
Marjorie Gateson ...
Agatha
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Storyline

Add Full Plot | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

temper | swede | star | singer | secret | See All (26) »

Taglines:

Let's Fall in Love is the most intriguing, fascinating musical romance that has come to the screen. (Studio publicity sheet). See more »

Genres:

Music | Romance

Certificate:

Passed | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

|

Release Date:

26 December 1933 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Scarlet Blonde  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

| (TCM print)

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Noiseless Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Connections

Remade as Slightly French (1949) See more »

Soundtracks

Let's Fall in Love
(1933) (uncredited)
Music by Harold Arlen
Lyrics by Ted Koehler
Played during the opening credits and often in the score
Sung by Arthur Jarrett and chorus, Ann Sothern while rehearsing and at Max's party
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User Reviews

 
Not Just Another Plate Of Swedish Meatballs !
30 May 2007 | by (New Haven County, Connecticut) – See all my reviews

Through the courtesy of Turner Classic Movies, this little gem of a Hollywood romantic comedy was, indeed, a breezy expedition into the mysteries of Ann Sothern. She positively sparkles in this seemingly predictable venue.

Perhaps my expectations were not so large to begin with, but I found this story to be both very charming and a little wacky, and that was my reward for the short time it took to enjoy. In fact, I found the production values to be first rate. The opening sequence with the famous song given a beautiful rendition reminded me of just how sentimental people in this country were, once upon a time. The story was established firmly and all in a rush. That was kind of cool. In fact, it was very cool.

I suppose that this was B movie Depression Era fare. It was probably made to "cheer up" people who had nothing to do in an afternoon -- because they were out of work -- and had at least twenty-five cents to spare. TCM provided it for free, and it was a more enjoyable hour and seven minutes than was the last "first run" movie I saw in a theater, and which cost TEN DOLLARS to see.

This film was clever, fun, funny and had great music. Seven Stars.


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