An aging music hall performer returns to London believing he's the star of a new show. When he discovers that he's only slated to be the understudy, his daughter sabotages the revue's star in order to get him back into the spotlight. Written by
Alessandro Martini <email@example.com>
Did You Know?
Universal Pictures, intending to distribute this Technicolored English musical in the United States, previewed the film, retitled "My Heart Goes Crazy," around metropolitan New York City on the evenings of September 10, 11 and 12, 1946. Over five months had elapsed when, on February 27, 1947, Production Code chief Joseph Breen
contacted the J. Arthur Rank
Organisation's branch office at the recently renamed (on October 1, 1946) Universal International Studios. Mr. Breen objected to a pair of Sid Field
comic sketches, which the censor judged to be inappropriately sexual. In addition, he maintained that Production Code guidelines would not permit footage of two women dressed in cleavage-revealing outfits. Universal International, at this juncture, sought to bow out of the distribution arrangement. On April 4, 1947, the Code administration tentatively certified the movie, provided that a Sid Field routine about photography be eliminated. Five months had passed before Mr. Rank notified Code officials on September 10 that his motion picture would not play in U.S. markets. Nearly six years later, the Rank Organisation finally chose United Artists to distribute the picture stateside, beginning on July 22, 1953. The American version, using the title "My Heart Goes Crazy," ran just 80 minutes, as compared to the 126-minute length of the British release. See more
God help the male population when you grow up!
Moonlight on the Thames
Conducted and Arranged by Camarata
(in the 125 minute version) See more