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A Feather in Her Hat (1935)

 -  Drama  -  25 October 1935 (USA)
6.6
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Ratings: 6.6/10 from 78 users  
Reviews: 6 user | 1 critic

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Title: A Feather in Her Hat (1935)

A Feather in Her Hat (1935) on IMDb 6.6/10

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Cast

Cast overview:
Pauline Lord ...
Clarissa Phelps
...
Captain Randolph Courtney
...
Richard Orland
...
Julia Trent Anders
Wendy Barrie ...
Pauline Anders
Nydia Westman ...
Emily Judson
Victor Varconi ...
Paul Anders
Thurston Hall ...
Sir Elroyd Joyce
Nana Bryant ...
Lady Drake
J.M. Kerrigan ...
Pobjoy
Lawrence Grant ...
Dr. Phillips
Doris Lloyd ...
Liz Vining
...
Leo Cartwright
John Rogers ...
Henry Vining
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Plot Keywords:

mother love | based on novel

Genres:

Drama

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Release Date:

25 October 1935 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

A Feather in Her Hat  »

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Noiseless Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Trivia

Both Basil Rathbone and Louis Hayward were born in Johannesburg, South Africa. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Not a very good film, but Basil Rathbone is always worth watching
14 June 2011 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

There's one bit I liked in this film A Feather in Her Hat. Rathbone's character and his whiskey flask have spent the night on a park bench. In the morning, Pauline Lord wakes him up and, with barely a how-do-you-do, invites him back to her house with the enticement of a hooker of brandy. Rathbone's character, a drunken WWI vet traumatized by what he describes as "the shrieking of shells, and the bleeding of things," naturally says yes to her offer and links arms with her. He introduces himself and asks her name. He then asks "Miss or Mrs?" She says her husband is dead. Rathbone asks "The war?" Pauline Lord's character answers "Plumbing." Rathbone looks inquiringly at her and she explains "Someone hit him up the head with a lead pipe." It's a good bit of dialogue. Unfortunately, this exchange is the only good bit of dialogue in the film, which is mawkish, sappy, and full of unbelievable plot twists of which my favorite is that the quick sale of a corner newspaper/cigarettes-type shop not only finances an entire West End play production previously turned down by a bigwig as "too expensive." but it also buys a nearby rowhouse AND a house with land in the country. Still, it's always good to see Basil Rathbone. If I found him on a park bench I'd invite him home, too. I should buy a bottle of brandy and keep it in the cupboard in case I come across him in a park someday.


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