In late nineteenth century New York a Wall Street broker likes to think his house runs his way, but finds himself constantly bemused at how much of what happens is down to his wife. His children are also stretching their wings, discovering girls and making money out of patent medicine selling. When it comes to light he has never been baptized and everyone starts insisting he must do so, it all starts to get a bit too much. Written by
Jeremy Perkins <email@example.com>
Here for all!! All the happiness of the play that ran longer, the laughs that were louder than any known before!
Did You Know?
The opening scene shows a carriage block with "Clarence Day" engraved on it. A few seconds later after the police man passes by, the carriage block has no engraving. See more
You're going to every house where you sold a bottle of that concoction and buy it all back.
But it's a dollar a bottle.
I don't care how much it is. Here, I'll give you the money now. How many bottles did you sell?
A hundred and twenty-eight.
A hundred and twenty-eight!
Clare, I always told you John would make a good businessman.
Young man, you'll have to come down to my office with me. I'll give you the money to buy back that medicine. $128, and $10 more for Mrs. Sprague's dog, that's $138. ...
The opening credits are superimposed on scenes of old New York, viewed as if through an old-fashioned stereopticon. See more
Referenced in What's Up Doc?
Love's Old Sweet Song (Just a Song at Twilight)
Music by J.L. Molloy
Lyrics by G. Clifton Bingham
Played on piano and sung by William Powell See more