6.3/10
52
4 user

The Headline Woman (1935)

Approved | | Crime, Drama | 15 May 1935 (USA)
When the daughter of a newspaper publisher is falsely charged with murder, a reporter on her father's paper goes into hiding with her. At first hoping to get an exclusive story, the ... See full summary »

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Writers:

(story and screenplay), (story and screenplay)
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Hugo Meyer
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Police Commissioner Frank Desmond
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Harry Chase
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Craig, Reporter
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Johnny 'Full House' Corinti
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Clarkey
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Hamilton, Reporter
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Johnson, Reporter
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Police Lt. Flanagan
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Murphy, Reporter
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O'Shay, Reporter (as George Lewis)
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Police Desk Sgt. Duffy (as George Hayes)
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Storyline

When the daughter of a newspaper publisher is falsely charged with murder, a reporter on her father's paper goes into hiding with her. At first hoping to get an exclusive story, the reporter eventually finds himself falling in love and trying to find the real killer. Written by Jim Beaver <jumblejim@prodigy.net>

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Genres:

Crime | Drama

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

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Release Date:

15 May 1935 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

La donna dello scandalo  »

Company Credits

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Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The earliest documented telecast of this film occurred Saturday 14 October 1944 on New York City's pioneer television station WNBT (Channel 1). In Washington DC it first aired Sunday 25 January 1948 on WMAL (Channel 7), in Cincinnati Sunday 2 May 1948 on WLWT (Channel 4), and in Lowell MA (serving the Boston Area) Saturday 16 October 1948 on WBZ (Channel 4). See more »

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User Reviews

 
Another Side of Franklin W. Pangborn
2 August 2007 | by See all my reviews

There were the dozens of low-budget films featuring wise-cracking, crime-fighting reporters during the 1930s, but this one stands out from the rest on several counts. Notice that i did not say it is better, just that it stands out as different. Among its unique aspects there are three notable points: first, the ostensible hero, played by Roger Pryor, only appears partway through the storyline and is neither very heroic nor very cute, although he does have a certain weaselly charm; second, Ford Sterling, a former Keystone Kop, does a great turn as a police officer with a thick "Chermen" accent; and third, Franklin Pangborn does NOT play his usual funny, flustered, and officious role as a hotel clerk type -- instead, he is one of the pack of wise-cracking newspaper reporters -- and we get to see him laugh and cavort and generally act as if Ben Hecht or Preston Sturgis had written his part, instead of whoever did write it. In short, if you thought you knew the character actor Franklin Pangborn inside, outside, and upside down, you owe it to yourself to see the flick i call "Another Side of Franklin W. Pangborn."


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