Kitty Foyle works as secretary to Philadelphia socialite Wynnewood Statfford VI, in his attempt to succeed in establishing a magazine during the depression. They fall in love, and she always thinks he will ask her to marry him. The magazine fails, and she leaves for New York and another job in a department store. There she meets Dr. Mark Eisen who loves her, but Wyn Stafford shows up and asks Kitty to marry him. She initially refuses citing the differences in their social backgrounds. She feels that Philadelphia socialites would never accept her. Wyn agrees to leave behind Philadelphia and move to New York. They are married in New York. Weeks later they go to Philadelphia to let family know about the marriage. The family is overbearing and obnoxious to Kitty. She leaves, and eventually divorces Wyn. Kitty finds she is pregnant, and eventually delivers a still-born. Wyn marries a rich socialite, and by chance, Kitty meets his wife and son. This is difficult because she still loves Wyn.... Written by
M&M Newtown CT
The most daring novel ever written by a man about a woman!
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Did You Know?
Among the many letters that Ginger Rogers
received for her work in the film, this was the one that she treasured the most: "Hello Cutie - Saw "Kitty" last night and must write this note to say "That's it!" Yes, yes, a thousand times yes! You were superb Ginge - it was such a solid performance - the kind one seldom sees on stage or screen and it should bring you the highest honors anyone can win!! Hope to see you soon, As ever your, Fred." See more
When Tom Foyle's waste basket catches fire Kitty pours whiskey on it to put it out, yet the fire doesn't flare up. See more
From now on, you're going to Sunday School every Sunday. Rain or shine, you're going.
But why, Pop?
Well, it'll be giving you a little Christian upbringing. A sense of values.
Oh. And then you mean I won't ever sin or anything.
Well, it might not keep you from sinning, but by Judas Priest, it'll keep you from getting any fun out of it.
Referenced in The D.I.
Home Sweet Home
aka "There's No Place Like Home"
Written by H.R. Bishop
Played by the nightclub band as a signal to go home See more