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See Here, Private Hargrove (1944)

Passed  -  Comedy | Romance | War  -  March 1944 (USA)
6.5
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Ratings: 6.5/10 from 238 users  
Reviews: 11 user | 4 critic

Journalist Marion Hargrove enters the Army intending to supplement his income by writing about his training experiences. He muddles through basic training at Fort Bragg with the ... See full summary »

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(book), (screenplay)
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Title: See Here, Private Hargrove (1944)

See Here, Private Hargrove (1944) on IMDb 6.5/10

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Pvt. Marion Hargrove
...
Carol Holliday
...
Pvt. Mulvehill
...
Uncle George
...
Brody S. Griffith
...
First Sgt. Cramp
Bob Crosby ...
Bob
Marta Linden ...
Mrs. Holliday
George Offerman Jr. ...
Pvt. Orrin Esty
Edward Fielding ...
Gen. Dillon
Donald Curtis ...
Sgt. Heldon
William 'Bill' Phillips ...
Pvt. Bill Burk (as Wm. 'Bill' Phillips)
...
Capt. R.S. Manville
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Storyline

Journalist Marion Hargrove enters the Army intending to supplement his income by writing about his training experiences. He muddles through basic training at Fort Bragg with the self-serving help of a couple of buddies intent on cutting themselves in on that extra income. Written by Jim Beaver <jumblejim@prodigy.net>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Romance | War

Certificate:

Passed | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

March 1944 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

See Here, Private Hargrove  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

Production Co:

 »
Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The on-screen credits for the original song "In My Arms" list Frank Loesser as lyricist and Ted Grouya as music composer, but when the song was published, both writers were credited for music and lyrics. See more »

Goofs

First Sgt. Cramp's stripes are the type worn before 1942. Before 1942 the first Sgt.'s stripes had the three chevrons and two rockers with a diamond, seen in the film. From 1942 forward the first Sgt. had three chevrons and three rockers with a diamond. The latter would have been more correct for this film since it was made in 1944. See more »

Connections

Followed by What Next, Corporal Hargrove? (1945) See more »

Soundtracks

Taps
(1862) (uncredited)
Written by Daniel Butterfield
Played by an offscreen buglar at bedtime
See more »

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User Reviews

Corporal For A Day
1 February 2005 | by (minneapolis, minnesota, on the planet Earth) – See all my reviews

Robert Walker plays an extremely skinny private in the United States Army during the midst of World War Two. He scrubs lots of garbage cans and gets to woo a lovely Donna Reed. As an "in the army" genre movie the film has more of a peace time vibe to it than one that was produced during the biggest war of the twentieth century. It would be hard to imagine Germany or Japan cranking out cinematic fluff like this in 1944. It perhaps reflects the fact that the mainland of the United States was not suffering the effects of total war like other countries. The lighthearted tone also might indicate the underlying confidence the country was feeling about ultimately winning the war at the time.


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