Across the Pacific (1942)
Rick Leland: Hey, are you getting sick?
Alberta Marlow: I don't know. How do girls usually act when you kiss them?
Rick Leland: Well, they don't turn green.
Alberta Marlow: Then I'm sick. Get me out of here.
Rick Leland: I never saw anybody like you, you never have any clothes on.
Alberta Marlow: Well if anyone heard you complaining about it they would put you in a psychopathic ward.
Rick Leland: [comparing his gun to Dr. Lorenz's] Mine's bigger than yours.
Alberta Marlow: We were discussing Philippine economics when we were so rudely interrupted.
Dr. Lorenz: My own field! Miss Marlowe was kind enough to listen to me.
Rick Leland: They're going to be free in 1946, aren't they?
Dr. Lorenz: They are - provided America does not insist on fighting a war with Japan. It's my opinion that that contingency is going to keep the Philippines from being free.
Alberta Marlow: Won't Japan gobble them up?
Rick Leland: No offense, but Japan or Canada or anybody else can have the Philippines as far as I'm concerned. It's hot in Manila!
Dr. Lorenz: Might even be hotter before long.
Alberta Marlow: Hot enough to go around in shorts?
Rick Leland: Ah, there's a Canadian for you! Let them take their clothes off, and they're happy.
Rick Leland: How are you doing, angel?
Alberta Marlow: I think I got pushed in the face by someone. My - My lipstick's smeared.
Rick Leland: Aww, you look cute.
Alberta Marlow: And now, if you'll excuse me, I'll go to my cabin... and faint.
Rick Leland: You certainly are a girl of many colors. First, your legs get blue. Then, your face turns green. And, now, your red all over.
Alberta Marlow: I never knew what suffering was until I came on this pleasure trip.
Alberta Marlow: I'm not so obsessed with money as you seem to be. I can do without it.
Rick Leland: You stick around with me and you'll get plenty of practice.
Rick Leland: It'll probably end up with Captain Higoto marrying us on the boat.
Alberta Marlow: Oh, no! I want a church wedding and a groom who's got more than two suits.
Rick Leland: Don't be an innocent bystander; they always get hurt.
Rick Leland: [to Lorenz as they both view U.S. planes overhead] Any of your friends in Tokyo have trouble committing hari-kiri, those boys'd be glad to help them out.
Alberta Marlow: [after they kiss] What's the matter?
Rick Leland: Look, I didn't mean that.
Alberta Marlow: I did. Why didn't you?
Rick Leland: Well, a fellow with a suit like mine, shouldn't go around kissing girls.
Rick Leland: If you catch pneumonia, what will happen to our romance?
Alberta Marlow: What will happen to it anyway, if you don't shave.
Alberta Marlow: [Talking about Japanese people in general] You are always so calm. You never show anything.
Capt. Higoto: We are told not to. It is our way of rife. We must not show too much sad-i-ness or too much joy. If you praise what we have, we say it is nus-sing. If you admire our sons, we must say thay are unworthy.
Joe Totsuiko: Pull up a chair, Joe. Thanks, I will. What's that you're knocking yourselves out with? Hey, waiter, I'll have one of those. Well, how we doing?
Alberta Marlow: Mr. Leland, I believe that a man should tell the woman he's going to marry everything.
Rick Leland: Oh, in that case, I'll come clean.
Alberta Marlow: What?
Rick Leland: I look old, but that's because I've worried a lot. Actually, I haven't yet reached the age of legal consent, and if you don't get out of here, I'm gonna yell for help.
Alberta Marlow: All right, you can get yourself another heiress.
Rick Leland: [Clears throat] We're going to know each other eventually, so, why not now.
Alberta Marlow: That seems reasonable enough. I'm Alberta Marlow.
Rick Leland: My name's Rick Leland. Would you mind stepping into the light? Please.
[Both walk towards the light]
Rick Leland: On a Jap freighter, too. You better pinch me.
Alberta Marlow: I don't think I know you that well.
Rick Leland: A pretty girl on a boat and no college boy, no handsome officers, no eligible men of any description. That's wonderful.
Rick Leland: Are your legs always blue?
Alberta Marlow: They're not blue.
Rick Leland: Oh, Sugi, get me that blanket.
Alberta Marlow: I don't want a blanket. I want the sunshine.
Rick Leland: Oh, your teeth are chattering like a crap game. This is November and it's winter sunshine.
Rick Leland: At last, we're alone. Now, listen, bright eyes.
Alberta Marlow: No romance. There's something very interesting over there, Ricky.
Rick Leland: Where? What do you mean?
Alberta Marlow: T. Oki. It's not the same Oki that came down from Halifax with us. That's another man.
Rick Leland: Ah, the heat's kidding you angel. They all look alike.
Alberta Marlow: No they don't either. Not if you examine them closely.
Dr. Lorenz: Where will you stay in Panama, Mr. Leland?
Rick Leland: The Pan American. It's very quite and respectable.
Joe Totsuiko: That ain't for me.
Rick Leland: Where are you going beautiful?
Alberta Marlow: I'll have to find some place where they have the bath at the end of the hall and a 40 cents lunch.
Rick Leland: I know the guy who owns the Pan American. He'll give you a rate.
Rick Leland: Sam, you can help me. People tell you things.
Sam Wing On: People tell me because I don't tell. I tell, they don't tell me any more.
Joe Totsuiko: You can sit down, now, folks. Nobodies going anywhere.
Rick Leland: You guys been lookin' for a war, haven't you?
Joe Totsuiko: That's right, Rick. That's why we're starting it.
Rick Leland: You may start it, Joe. But, we'll finish it.
Rick Leland: Powder, angel. Now, when you go, stop thinking and keep your mouth shut.
Dr. Lorenz: One night, you told me about your troubles in the Army. I'd like to hear more about that.
Rick Leland: I got in a jam with a dame.
Dr. Lorenz: Yes?
Rick Leland: I needed some dough. I had access to the regimental funds so I borrowed it, intending to put it back, of course.
Dr. Lorenz: Of course.
Rick Leland: They found out first. The brass hats could have given me a chance if they wanted to, but they didn't. They tied me up with pink ribbons and threw me to the wolves. Write your own finish.
Sam Wing On: What's the matter you, Rick?
Rick Leland: What's a matter you? What's a matter me, Sam?
Sam Wing On: All the time, people say you no good. Big smell from up north. I what's a matter you come back? Too much Army here. Everyone know. You through with Panama. Panama through with you!
Rick Leland: Well, Sam, maybe I won't be here long.
Sam Wing On: You no need money? Sam smell big fish.
Rick Leland: Sam keep nose clean. Sam no smell fish. No catchy trouble.
Sam Wing On: All the time, you like trouble. Maybe so, Dr. Lorenz trouble?
Rick Leland: Maybe so.
Sam Wing On: Gal too?
Rick Leland: I don't know Sam. I hope she's all right.
Sam Wing On: She got your bad. Much trouble. All the time, much trouble.
Rick Leland: I'm sorry to be late, angel. I was held up.
Alberta Marlow: Oh, I like waiting for you Ricky. Wouldn't I make a splendid wife.
Rick Leland: What'll it be?
Alberta Marlow: Something cool and long.
Rick Leland: Maybe you overlooked something?
Dr. Lorenz: Could you suggest anything, sir, that we might have overlooked?
Rick Leland: What about your getaway?
Dr. Lorenz: We have a rendezvous with an undersea boat.
Rick Leland: When you're slapped, you're gonna take it and like it.
Rick Leland: What was that boat you were talking about?
Steamship Office Clerk: The Genoa Maru, sailing tonight for Yokohama, by way of New York, the Panama Canal, and Honolulu.
Rick Leland: It's for me.
Steamship Office Clerk: Excuse, please.
Rick Leland: How much?
Steamship Office Clerk: To port of final destination, 212 dollars 80 cents.
Dr. Lorenz: You probably don't share my enthusiasm for the Japanese.
Rick Leland: I don't know, I never thought much about them.
Dr. Lorenz: A wonderful little people. Wonderful. Greatly misunderstood, believe me. To know them, that is to really know them, is to feel the deepest affection for them.