After marrying an American lieutenant with whom he was assigned to work in post-war Germany, a French captain attempts to find a way to accompany her back to the States under the terms of the War Bride Act.
As Julie prepares to leave her husband Roger, she begins to play through a stack of recordings, each of which reminds her of events in their lives together. One of them is the song that was playing when she and Roger first met in a music store. Other songs remind her of their courtship, their marriage, their desire for a child, and the joys and sorrows that they have shared. A flood of memories comes back to her as she ponders their present problems and how they arose. Written by
Prior to hiring Georges Stevens as a director for Columbia Pictures, Harry Cohn, the big boss of the studio, promised him to never interfere in Stevens's directing job, but Cohn only asked him not to smoke on the set, Inside the studio. Stevens eventually followed the orders and smoked behind Cohn's back. See more »
The record shown playing is a bat wing Victor that was produced prior to 1925, making it historically incorrect. See more »
The interpretation of Cary Grant is very great and appreciable. The story is very nice. This is another of the excellent films made by Cary Grant, who I consider the best actor in the cinema's history. By the way, I must say that watching "Penny Serenade" on TV I have discovered a very clever actress, too, who I haven't known before, Irene Dunne.
10 of 11 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this