IMDb > Give My Regards to Broadway (1948)

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Release Date:
11 October 1948 (Sweden) See more »
It's charm is it's people who brought "a little singing, a little dancing, and a lot of happiness" to the world! See more »
The Norwick family has had a successful run on the vaudeville circuit, but now some of the family wants out... See more » | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
Musical Film Noir? See more (2 total) »


  (in credits order) (complete, awaiting verification)

Dan Dailey ... Bert Norwick
Charles Winninger ... Albert Norwick
Nancy Guild ... Helen Wallace

Charles Ruggles ... Toby Helper (as Charlie Ruggles)
Fay Bainter ... Fay Norwick
Georgia Caine ... Mrs. Waldron
Barbara Lawrence ... June Norwick
Jane Nigh ... May Norwick (as June Nigh)

Charles Russell ... Arthur Waldron Jr. (as Charlie Russell)
Sig Ruman ... Arthur Dinkel

Howard Freeman ... Mr. Waldron

Herbert Anderson ... Frank Doty
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Dale Barringer ... Bert age 9 (uncredited)
Lela Bliss ... Mrs. Boyd (uncredited)
Margaret Brayton ... Mother (uncredited)
Ken Christy ... Ticket Agent (uncredited)
Edward Clark ... Western Union Boy (uncredited)
James Conaty ... Nightclub Extra (uncredited)
Diane Dale ... Bit Part (uncredited)

Pat Flaherty ... Wallace (uncredited)
Eddie Foy Jr. ... Actor - Film Clip from Wilson (uncredited) (archive footage)
Sam Harris ... Nightclub Dance Extra (uncredited)
Paul Harvey ... Mr. Boyd (uncredited)

Robert Hyatt ... Virgil, Boy at Station (uncredited)
Phyllis Kennedy ... Actress - Film Clip from Coney Island (archive footage) (uncredited)
Billy Kimbley ... Bert age 7 (uncredited)
Judith Mann ... Bit Part (uncredited)
Sam McDaniel ... Porter (uncredited)
Matt McHugh ... Butch Hanratty, Fan (uncredited)
Ed Randolph ... Umpire (uncredited)
Harry Seymour ... Master of Ceremonies (uncredited)
Billy Smith ... Bert Norwick, age 5 (uncredited)
Willie Solar ... Actor - Film Clip from Diamond Horseshoe (uncredited) (archive footage)
Brick Sullivan ... Umpire (uncredited)
Charles Tannen ... Insurance Agent (uncredited)
Larry Valli ... Mr. Lumley (uncredited)
John Wald ... Radio Announcer (uncredited)

Directed by
Lloyd Bacon 
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Samuel Hoffenstein  writer
John Klempner  story
Elizabeth Reinhardt  writer

Produced by
Walter Morosco .... producer
Darryl F. Zanuck .... executive producer (uncredited)
Original Music by
David Buttolph (uncredited)
Cyril J. Mockridge (uncredited)
Alfred Newman (uncredited)
Cinematography by
Harry Jackson 
Film Editing by
William Reynolds 
Art Direction by
J. Russell Spencer 
Lyle R. Wheeler  (as Lyle Wheeler)
Set Decoration by
Ernest Lansing 
Thomas Little 
Costume Design by
Bonnie Cashin 
Makeup Department
Ben Nye .... makeup artist
Peggy Adams .... hair stylist (uncredited)
Linda Cross .... hair stylist (uncredited)
Bill Riddle .... makeup artist (uncredited)
Paul Stanhope .... makeup artist (uncredited)
Production Management
Sam Wurtzel .... production manager
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Arthur Jacobson .... assistant director
Art Department
Don B. Greenwood .... property master
Sound Department
Roger Heman Sr. .... sound (as Roger Heman)
Arthur von Kirbach .... sound (as Arthur L. Kirbach)
Special Effects by
Fred Sersen .... special effects
Camera and Electrical Department
Bruce Hunsaker .... grip (uncredited)
Irving Rosenberg .... camera operator (uncredited)
Anthony Ugrin .... still photographer (uncredited)
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Charles Le Maire .... wardrobe director
Sam Benson .... wardrobe (uncredited)
Music Department
Lionel Newman .... musical director
Gene Rose .... orchestrator
Herbert W. Spencer .... orchestrator (as Herbert Spencer)
Louis Bacigalupi .... orchestrator (uncredited)
David Buttolph .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Maurice De Packh .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Charles Henderson .... vocal arranger (uncredited)
Cyril J. Mockridge .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Edward B. Powell .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Urban Thielmann .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Other crew
Seymour Felix .... dance director
Natalie Kalmus .... technicolor color director
Richard Mueller .... associate technicolor color director
Les Clark .... assistant choreographer (uncredited)
Bill T. Coughlin .... juggling coach (uncredited)
Bill T. Coughlin .... technical advisor (uncredited)
Hugh Cummings .... dialogue director (uncredited)
Duke Johnson .... juggling coach (uncredited)
Duke Johnson .... technical advisor (uncredited)
Weslie Jones .... script supervisor (uncredited)
Al Siegel .... assistant choreographer (uncredited)
Adolph Winninger .... stand-in: Charles Winninger (uncredited)

Production CompaniesDistributors

Additional Details

Also Known As:
92 min | USA:89 min (FMC Library Print)
Color (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
1.37 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (Western Electric Recording)

Did You Know?

Movie Connections:
Give my Regards to BroadwaySee more »


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3 out of 5 people found the following review useful.
Musical Film Noir?, 16 October 2005
Author: boblipton from New York City

This is a pleasant musical programmer from Fox in 1948, directed by old hand Lloyd Bacon. Dan Dailey does some nice hoofing, Charles Winninger does his patented Old Time Entertainer bit, Barbara Lawrence knocks your eyes out in another small role and makes you wonder why she didn't have a major career. Fay Bainter plays the mother and Charlie Ruggles is on hand for no particular reason, but he's always welcome. And if it weren't for the air of post-war anomie that covers this production like a wet blanket, it wouldn't be anything. Pardon me while I take a few minutes of your time to make a major thesis about a minor movie.

Consider: Winninger and Bainter are ex-vaudevillians. He has a good job with some appliance company in New Jersey, they live a decent life, but he is waiting for vaudeville to come back. He has trained all his children for the act and the movie concerns itself with the various members of his family going their own ways. One girl gets married and almost disinherited. The second falls in love. That leaves Dan Dailey. When a spot in a Broadway show falls through, Dan decides to accept that scholarship to MIT and to play baseball (!) At this point, Sig Rumann shows up with an offer of sixteen weeks in Denver....

The constant disillusionment is, of course, assuaged by the brightness of the production. But in the end, Winninger is left, seemingly happy with his role as a newly promoted vice president of an appliance company. But is he? What is this but the flip side of film noir?

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