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After the Dance (1935)

 -  Romance  -  26 July 1935 (USA)
5.3
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Ratings: 5.3/10 from 44 users  
Reviews: 5 user

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Title: After the Dance (1935)

After the Dance (1935) on IMDb 5.3/10

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
...
Jerry Davis
Thelma Todd ...
Mabel Kane
Jack La Rue ...
Mitch
Arthur Hohl ...
Louie
Wyrley Birch ...
Warden
Thurston Hall ...
District Attorney
Victor Kilian ...
Kennedy
Robert Middlemass ...
King
George McKay ...
Danny
Harry Barris ...
Tommy Tucker (scenes deleted)
Virginia Sale ...
Edna
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Storyline

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Genres:

Romance

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

26 July 1935 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Song of the Damned  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

(Sony print)

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Noiseless Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Many actors in studio records/casting call lists did not appear or were not identifiable in this movie. These were (with their character names, if any): Benny Ross (Master of Ceremonies), Phil Dunham (Meek Husband), Jean De Briac and Ernest F. Young (Head Waiters), Fred Parker (Secretary to Oliver), George Cleveland (Workman), Marie Wells and Louis LaVoie and J.C. Fowler (Penitentiary Guests) and La Gretta. See more »

Soundtracks

Without You I'm Just Drifting
(uncredited)
Music and Lyrics by Harry Akst
Performed by George Murphy (piano and vocal)
Hummed and Danced by George Murphy and Nancy Carroll
Reprised by Murphy at the nightclub
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User Reviews

 
A rather horrid little B-movie--thanks, mostly, to a terrible script that just abruptly ended!
3 June 2008 | by (Bradenton, Florida) – See all my reviews

This was a pretty poor B-movie--with a plot that makes little sense and a non-existent ending. George Murphy stars as a song and dance man who is wrongly convicted of manslaughter--making this one of the very few films to combine singing, tap dancing and prison---a very strange genre melange indeed! The problem is that the stories just didn't mesh well at all. At one point, he's getting into fights in prison and going stir-crazy and the next he's in a white tux doing a second-rate imitation of Fred Astaire!!! It's rather surreal and mind-numbing, so after a while I found myself fast-forwarding through the song and dance numbers. I'd have much preferred if they'd just made it a prison film--this was by far the best portion. If all this wasn't bad enough, the film just didn't make sense and by the end of the film it was hopelessly silly and unconvincing. By appearances, the studio must have felt the same way, since the movie just abruptly ended--with no real resolution. This was shown on Turner Classic Movies and they pride themselves for showing the most complete versions available. However, it sure looked like there was a huge chunk missing. Considering it was a B-film, I truly believe that at the one hour mark, they just edited out the ending to meet the usual time format for that style film. Regardless, it's very unsatisfying and hokey--not at all a pleasant or entertaining film.


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