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I Dood It (1943)

6.2
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Ratings: 6.2/10 from 324 users  
Reviews: 12 user | 3 critic

Constance Shaw is a dance star on Broadway, Joseph Rivington Reynolds is a keen fan of her. After she is fed up with her friend, she meets Joseph and marries him, because she thinks he is ... See full summary »

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Title: I Dood It (1943)

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Richard Ainley ...
Larry West
Patricia Dane ...
Suretta Brenton
Sam Levene ...
Thurston Hall ...
Kenneth Cawlor
...
Hazel Scott ...
Hazel Scott
Jimmy Dorsey ...
Helen O'Connell ...
Helen O'Connell
Bob Eberly ...
Bob Eberly
John Hodiak ...
Roy Hartwood
...
Annette
Marjorie Gateson ...
Mrs. Alice Spelvin
Andrew Tombes ...
Mr. Alfred Spelvin
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Storyline

Constance Shaw is a dance star on Broadway, Joseph Rivington Reynolds is a keen fan of her. After she is fed up with her friend, she meets Joseph and marries him, because she thinks he is the owner of a mine. But that's a missunderstanding, he works at a cleaning shop. After disturbing rehearsals he is thrown out of the theater, but when he sneaks in again, he discovers his boss talking about a bomb they want to set in the theater to blow up an ammunition store next door. Written by Stephan Eichenberg <eichenbe@fak-cbg.tu-muenchen.de>

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

September 1943 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Mademoiselle ma femme  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

 »
Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Footage of the "Hawiian Medley" number was taken from Honolulu (1939). See more »

Connections

Referenced in Whistling in Dixie (1942) See more »

Soundtracks

Rock-a-Bye Baby
(1886) (uncredited)
Written by Effie I. Canning
Played after the sleeping potion is ingested
Hummed by Eleanor Powell
See more »

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User Reviews

Dood It Three Times
18 May 2006 | by (Virginia Beach) – See all my reviews

I have this notion that the thirties was a great pressure cooker for movies, during which time all sorts of experiments were tried. Out of that period came the genres we know today, plus the great invention of Noir, uniquely American.

So I've been watching lots of 30s movies, not because they are good or particularly enjoyable. But because you can see the genotype of today's movies, which is to say I can see the origins of how we all dream and mostly imagine.

Now here is an anomaly, a 30s movie made in the 40s. I can only imagine that it was to feed the war-starved theaters. It is a remake and "borrows" musical numbers from a couple films that really were made in the 30s.

It is a spliced picture, three movies combined, something that was common in the 30's.

One movie is a stage show. Simple and straightforward. Lots of variety here.

A second movie is a comedic fold: a movie where all the players are involved in some way in a play (different than the earlier mentioned performances and more like "Gone with the Wind"). Lots of physical humor here. Red Skelton's technique was to perform a comedic motion (like rolling his eyes after getting bonked) in an exaggerated fashion and then abruptly stop before it finished and look at the audience with a big grin. It was humor about humor, a not very sophisticated but an effective fold that would grow into what we have today (and call irony).

The third movie has a wartime saboteur. Because the "fold," the notion of the play within the play, is explicit here, the explosion is to blow up the theater (and somehow simultaneously threaten the nation by mechanisms unexplained).

Its a mess, these three parts not integrated in any way.

Ted's Evaluation -- 1 of 3: You can find something better to do with this part of your life.


10 of 33 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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