Al Howard may be a star on Broadway, but he is no longer welcomed by any producer. It seems that he just trots off to Mexico any time he wants causing shows to close and producers to lose money. When his sister Molly can no longer find Al work, she teams him up with talented Dorothy for a club date in Chicago. Flush with another success, Al wants to open his own club on Broadway, so he borrows money from a gangster to open the show. Al has Dorothy, who he ignores, the gangsters dough and the gangster's sweetie Luana. All he has to do is keep them all happy, but Luana wants Al. Written by
Tony Fontana <email@example.com>
Did You Know?
Following the sensational success of Columbia's The Jolson Story
(1946), Warner Bros. decided that Jolson's revived fame was a good reason to reissue this film. Although there were no changes or censor cuts, Warners did make up new opening credits, which added the famous later Warner "fanfare" and gave Jolson solo over-the-title billing. (Originally he and Keeler had both been starred. She was now listed in smaller print, with the rest of the supporting cast.) Additionally, the studio added a written prologue to make sure audiences knew that the story was set back in the long-ago and far-away time of 1935. See more
Molly Howard, aka Lucille Thompson
Well, man meets girl, girl meets husband, husband meets man, man meets sidewalk.
Referenced in The Producers
She's a Latin from Manhattan
Music by Harry Warren
Lyrics by Al Dubin
Sung by Al Jolson
Danced to by Ruby Keeler
and an unidentified man and a chorus of couples See more