Among the terrified refugees jamming the roads out of Paris in 1940 are Kitty de Mornay, a rich American divorced from her French husband, and her companion Emmyline (Emmy) Quayle. A German... See full summary »
When her lover is killed, the wife of a wealthy man is convinced to fake her own death, which leads her into greater depths of depravity until fate reunites her with her long-lost son, who is unaware of her real identity.
David Lowell Rich
In Russia, Joan, marries globe-trotting reporter David Nabbister. Enroute to America, their ship is sunk but the newlyweds escape in a lifeboat with another passenger, Carl Gordon. David is welcomed hone by his old pal, taxicab-driver, Mike Reese, but David is mystified at his bride's unusual friendship with Carl Gordon. David meets another old friend, Bill Drake, U. S. Navy Intelligence Officer, but Joan takes an instant dislike to him, and then David gets angry when Joan proposes dining with Alicia Rolf, a shady character. Later, Alicia and a co-conspirator, Peter Rolf, meet with Joan secretly and David discovers his new bride is meeting with Bill Drake, the man she professes to dislike. David begins to wonder if he is married to a Nazi spy, a double agent, or just a woman who likes meetings with other men. Written by
Les Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The story has already been told by Long Horn, who has read it in a library dictionary, according to him. The only interesting aspect of this feature is it's a rare gem from Universal Studios vaults. And also directed by Roy William Neill, who also made the famous Sherlock Holmes series for the big screen, starring Basil Rathbone. MADAME SPY is typical of Universal films, a slight mix up of comedy, action, romance and of course spy, war melodrama, as far this was shot in 1942. Nazis were everywhere in these days.
I won't say it's boring. But if you don't like this kind of stuff in particular, you can live without it.
I don't know what to say else...
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