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Murder in Greenwich Village (1937)

Approved  |   |  Mystery, Romance, Comedy  |  3 November 1937 (USA)
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Ratings: 7.2/10 from 23 users  
Reviews: 2 user

An heiress uses a photographer as an alibi when she is accused of a murder she didn't commit.



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Title: Murder in Greenwich Village (1937)

Murder in Greenwich Village (1937) on IMDb 7.2/10

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Cast overview:
Steve Havens Jackson Jr.
Kay Cabot aka Lucky
Raymond Walburn ...
The Senator
Wyn Cahoon ...
Flo Melville
Larry Foster (as Scott Kolton)
Thurston Hall ...
Charles Cabot
Rusty Morgan
Gene Morgan ...
Mary Russell ...
Antoinette aka Angel Annie McGillicutty
George McKay ...
Rodney Hunter
Barry Macollum ...
Marjorie Reynolds ...
Molly Murphy


An heiress uses a photographer as an alibi when she is accused of a murder she didn't commit.

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Release Date:

3 November 1937 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Park Avenue Dame  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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User Reviews

Delightfully amusing romantic mystery
31 January 2008 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

This is a lively and extremely amusing romantic mystery film, with an excellent script by Michael L. Simmons (about whom nothing seems to be known but his credits), full of countless superb witticisms. Everybody obviously had a lot of fun making this, the energy level is high, and you can hear the champagne bubbles in the background. Despite the title, the fact that there has been a murder is of only incidental significance. This is basically a boy-meets-spoilt-rich-girl-spats-quarrels-makes-her-behave film fading out on a lingering kiss of true love, with lots of amusement and crazy characters throughout. There is a goofy thicko of a policeman who continually says: 'I hope I am not protruding', which he believes is correct English, and is constantly teased by everyone. Fay Wray is the girl, excellent at pouting, tantrums, love pangs, lingering looks, and the whole caboodle. Richard Arlen Senior is a witty and sporting leading man, driven crazy first by exasperation and later by love (and sometimes they are the same thing). In the background there is a vague 'whodunnit?' but frankly nobody seems to care, as they are too busy having fun. This film has all the froth and fizz of something from the 1920s, probably because the Depression had just ended, and everybody could enjoy themselves for a couple of years before the War in Europe was seen to be inevitable. Albert S. Rogell does a good job of directing, as he did with the excellent 'Tight Shoes' (1941) a few years later. The character actor Raymond Walburn does an excellent job as 'the Senator', who was not a senator despite his phoney reminiscences of strolls with president McKinley, in between drinks. Everybody in the film is what used to be called a 'wacky character', and this is a bit of light entertainment with plenty of genuine wit.

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