The Robinson family are spending two weeks of summer vacation at a resort in the Catskills. Older daughter Patti vies with her friend, Valeria, for the affections of Demi Armendez but Patti...
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In this reworking of "No, No, Nanette," wealthy heiress Nanette Carter bets her uncle $25,000 that she can say "no" to everything for 48 hours. If she wins, she can invest the money in a ... See full summary »
Sailor Danny Xavier Smith and two other gobs try to save his sister Susan's virtue. She wants to get a role in the show "Hit the Deck". After wrecking the producers hotel suite, they land ... See full summary »
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Grainbelt University has one attraction for Dobie Gillis - women, especially Pansy Hammer. Pansy's father, even though and maybe because she says she's in dreamville, does not share her ... See full summary »
Prizefighter Johnny is in love with his promoter O'Malley's daughter Pat. His best friend, sports reporter Rick, is also in love with her but knows that she loves Johnny. Lonely Rick takes ... See full summary »
The Robinson family are spending two weeks of summer vacation at a resort in the Catskills. Older daughter Patti vies with her friend, Valeria, for the affections of Demi Armendez but Patti is at a disadvantage because her parents think she is too young for boys. But with Patti singing at an amateur show and a dance, her adventures in quest of Armendez ends happily. Written by
Les Adams <email@example.com>
During the "That's How I Love You" song Debbie Reynolds' character (Melba) plays the French horn. Debbie Reynolds actually played the French horn in high school. See more »
As the parents (Horatio and Katherine) are getting ready to go to "the dance", daughter (Patti) ties her dad's bow tie. She is behind his back and cannot see that she is not tying it centered on her dad's celluloid collar. When the scene changes, she has finished tying it and it is neatly centered on his collar. See more »
They don't make films like this anymore there simply aren't the margins in them. If they did the sex and jokes would hit you in the face and you would miss the point that subtlety and slapstick can mix well together on occasion. This film is half a century old and it probably shows to the more sophisticated contemporary film goer/maker. To me it was a film that I have seen only twice when in my teens but both times it instilled in me a warmth and humour that I have rarely known in a film since. Hooray for Debbie Reynolds! Hooray for Ricardo M! And not an inch of stocking or @#*~ word in sight! Sit back and enjoy.
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