Mary Hale (a singer) and Jimmy Seymour (pianist/composer), are a show biz couple working in The Big Apple in small night clubs hoping to hit it big. One night, Larry Bryant (a Broadway ...
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Marianne de Beaumaniour is on her way to New Orleans from Paris to inspect the plantation she inherited from her uncle. On the ship with her are bondsmen, that are to be sold for slavery. ... See full summary »
Robert Z. Leonard,
W.S. Van Dyke
Mary Robbins is a moderately educated, beautiful, young woman who owns the saloon called "The Poker". She is the only woman in the town of Couldee-making her the fancy of all the men there,... See full summary »
Robert Z. Leonard
In order to avoid an arranged marriage with a man she doesn't love, Sarah Millick runs off to Vienna with her music teacher, Carl Linden, whom she does love. They are married. In Vienna, ... See full summary »
W.S. Van Dyke
Mary Hale (a singer) and Jimmy Seymour (pianist/composer), are a show biz couple working in The Big Apple in small night clubs hoping to hit it big. One night, Larry Bryant (a Broadway producer) spots Mary and is taken with her beauty and golden voice. Larry Bryant asks her to audition for Mr. Collier and have Jimmy accompany her. After hearing Mary, Collier wants Mary to be in his show. Jimmy encourages a reluctant Mary to go on the road without him. Soon Mary's talent is noticed and her role in the show increases, while Harriet Ingalls the show's original star is pushed out. Ingalls quits promising to seek revenge. After 5 weeks on the road, Mary returns home. Mary is now a big star, while Jimmy's career has gone nowhere, and he feels threatened by Mary's success. Jimmy while waiting for Mary to dress, starts to read a Broadway magazine. Seeing pictures of Mary with Larry, he pours himself a drink and another till he's drunk. Larry stops by, and Ingalls suddenly appears and accuses ... Written by
This film received its initial television broadcast in Los Angeles Thursday 16 May 1957 on KTTV (Channel 11), followed by Hartford CT 8 June 1957 on WHCT (Channel 18), by Lubbock TX 14 October 1957 on KCBD (Channel 11), by both Tampa and Amarillo 23 October 1957 on WFLA (Channel 8) and KFDA (Channel 19), by Durham NC 12 November 1957 on WTVD (Channel 11), by Baltimore 25 November 1957 on WJZ (Channel 13), by Portland OR 1 December 1957 on KGW (Channel 8), by Indianapolis 20 December 1957 on WLW-I (Channel 13), by Philadelphia 14 July 1958 on WFIL (Channel 6) and by Chicago 12 August 1958 on WBBM (Channel 2); its earliest documented telecast in San Francisco took place 13 May 1961 on KGO (Channel 7) and in New York City 10 May 1963 on WCBS (Channel 2). See more »
Lambchop, do you remember that wonderful, romantic honeymoon we never had?
I remember it as though it were tomorrow.
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A low point in Jeanette's career...no Nelson Eddy in sight...
MGM probably wanted to give their singing sweetheart a break from doing every film with her usual co-star, baritone NELSON EDDY. So, they put her in this mess of a musical just to keep her busy. Her most ardent fans probably won't complain because she does get to sing rather nicely, but the story is--well, a mess with the usual contrived ending that lacks conviction, or any sense of reality.
JEANETTE MacDONALD is a lovely singer with an aspiring song writer for a husband (LEW AYRES, taking a break from his Dr. Kildare chores). The two of them are facing a marriage on the skids because she's getting more popular while his star is fading--until he can write his great concerto for the finale.
It's all old hat with even the presence of FRANK MORGAN and IAN HUNTER not enough to ensure anything approaching solid entertainment.
The Busby Berkeley staged concerto is totally inappropriate and ends the film on a low note.
Summing up: At your own risk.
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