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Twenty Million Sweethearts (1934)

 -  Comedy | Musical  -  26 May 1934 (USA)
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Ratings: 6.5/10 from 208 users  
Reviews: 9 user | 4 critic

Unscrupulous agent Rush makes singing waiter Clayton a big radio star while Peggy, who has lost her own radio show, helps Clayton.



(screen play), (screen play), 3 more credits »
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Title: Twenty Million Sweethearts (1934)

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Cast overview, first billed only:
The Mills Brothers ...
The Mills Broithers (as The Four Mills Bros.)
Ted Fio Rito and His Band ...
Joseph Cawthorn ...
Herbert Brokman (as Joseph Cawthorne)
Joan Wheeler ...
Henry O'Neill ...
Lemuel Tappan
Johnny Arthur ...
Norma Hanson's Secretary
The Radio Rogues ...
Three Mimics (as The Three Radio Rogues)
Jimmy Hollywood ...
One of The Three Radio Rogues (as Jim Hollingwood)
Eddie Bartell ...
One of The Three Radio Rogues
Henry Taylor ...
One of The Three Radio Rogues


Unscrupulous agent Rush makes singing waiter Clayton a big radio star while Peggy, who has lost her own radio show, helps Clayton.

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Comedy | Musical


Approved | See all certifications »




Release Date:

26 May 1934 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Hot Air  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Featured in Carnal Knowledge (1971) See more »


My Time Is Your Time
(1924) (uncredited)
Music by Leo Dance
Lyrics by Eric Little
Sung on the radio by one of the Three Radio Rogues, imitating Rudy Vallee
See more »

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User Reviews

Forgotten Musical That's Great Fun
4 April 2005 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

I found this film to be light hearted and great fun musically. Grant Mitchell almost steals the show as the near apoplectic manager of the radio station. It's always fun to see radio settings in old movies, as it's a form of entertainment (in this manner) long gone. Dick Powell displays the boyish charm that made him a hit in movies. Ginger Rogers, often overlooked as the great film actress that she was, gives her usual excellent performance as does Pat O'Brien. The opening of the film, with The Radio Rogues doing horrible impersonations of then celebrities (some of whom are long forgotten), gets off to a wobbly start, but things manage to pick up with O'Brien's character setting the pace. The Mills Brothers lend a wonderful contribution with their smooth effortless song style. I liked this film and would urge anyone who enjoys the music of the early and mid 1930s to tune in when it's scheduled.

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