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Red Hot Tires (1935)

Approved | | Drama, Crime | 2 February 1935 (USA)
Red Hot Tires is a 1935 American crime drama film produced and distributed by Warner Bros., directed by D. Ross Lederman, and starring Lyle Talbot and Mary Astor.

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(story and screen play), (additional dialogue)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Wallace Storm
...
Patricia Sanford
...
Bud Keene
...
Johnny
...
Robert Griffin
...
Maggie
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Martin Sanford
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Curley Taylor
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Race Judge Hanson
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Judge Alcott (as Howard Hickman)
...
Bud's Truck Partner
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Storyline

Red Hot Tires is a 1935 American crime drama film produced and distributed by Warner Bros., directed by D. Ross Lederman, and starring Lyle Talbot and Mary Astor.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Drama | Crime

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

| |

Release Date:

2 February 1935 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Pneus em Fogo  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

In the final race, the pit stall for the Sanford Special #7 driven by "Bulldog" Banks is to the right of the stall for the Mardo Eight #35 driven by "Stubby" Stubblefield. This production was released in early 1935 and Stubby would be killed later in the year attempting to qualify for the Indianapolis 500 where the racing footage was shot. Second year driver Rex Mays won the pole qualifying #35 at the 1934 Indianapolis 500 and would be killed 15 years later in a race at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. See more »

Goofs

During the in-car shots of the big race, there are several breaks in the rear screen projection footage behind Wally and Pat - either jumping to different parts of the race track, or to a different race track altogether. See more »

Soundtracks

Steppin' Along
(uncredited)
Music by Geo. Douglas
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User Reviews

 
Fast
5 May 2006 | by (New York City) – See all my reviews

An exciting Warners B programmer features some of the best of Warner's stock company, including Lyle Talbot and Mary Astor in the lead, with the ever-dependable Roscoe Karns, Mary Treen, Frankie Darro and Henry Kolker in support. Although the director, Ross Lederman, does not do anything particularly interesting, he directs the dialogue -- including a lot of lines by Dore Schary, at high speed.

The plot crams an awful lot into the movie, perhaps a little too much, but it is certainly typical of Warners B movies, and the cinematographers choose some interesting camera angles to focus on Mary Astor.... always a pleasure to look at, and always able to communicate an interesting combination of brains and beauty. While this is not a great movie, it certainly is worth your time.


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