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We're Not Married! (1952)

6.4
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Ratings: 6.4/10 from 1,083 users  
Reviews: 18 user | 15 critic

In separate stories, five wedded couples learn that they are not legally married.

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(screenplay), (adaptation), 2 more credits »
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Title: We're Not Married! (1952)

We're Not Married! (1952) on IMDb 6.4/10

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Ramona Gladwyn
Fred Allen ...
Steven S. 'Steve' Gladwyn
Victor Moore ...
Justice of the Peace Melvin Bush
...
...
Jeff Norris
...
Katie Woodruff
...
Hector C. Woodruff
...
Wilson Boswell 'Willie' Fisher
...
Patricia 'Patsy' Reynolds Fisher
...
Frederick C. 'Freddie' Melrose
...
Eve Melrose (as ZsaZsa Gabor)
...
Duffy
...
Attorney Stone
...
Mrs. Bush
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
...
Handsome (scenes deleted)
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Storyline

A Justice of the Peace performed weddings a few days before his license was valid. A few years later five couples learn they have never been legally married. Annabel Norris, already Mrs. Mississippi and ready to enter the Mrs. America contest, is now free to enter the Miss Mississippi contest. Written by Ed Stephan <stephan@cc.wwu.edu>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Romance

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

17 December 1952 (France)  »

Also Known As:

Wir sind gar nicht verheiratet  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

A sixth sequence, featuring Walter Brennan and Hope Emerson as a backwoods couple was filmed but deleted prior to release. The footage still survives of this sequence. See more »

Goofs

When the Gladwyns are shown in the back seat of their car being driven to the studio, it's supposed to be raining heavily outside, but the cars seen in the rear projection are not using their windshield wipers. See more »

Quotes

Ramona Gladwyn: Say one thing about our marriage. If there's such a thing as an un-jackpot, I've hit it!
See more »

Connections

Featured in Marilyn (1963) See more »

Soundtracks

The Wedding March
From "A Midsummer Night's Dream"
Music by Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy
Played during the opening credits
See more »

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User Reviews

 
Classic but entertaining cornball fluff
4 April 2007 | by (Tulsa OK) – See all my reviews

A previous person described this film as "fluff." This is a perfect word to describe it, and should contain a capital "F."

But it's also entertaining and interesting. It has a host of 1930's and 1940's actors (and some pre-dating talking pictures), as well "youngsters," Mitzi Gaynor, Marilyn Monroe and Lee Marvin (latter in an uncredited bit part).

The premise is pristine, and the "plot" revolves in a silly fashion around the supposed customs of that period, with people scurrying about with issues which wouldn't warrant any dramatic presentation today.

The thin plot involves several couples whose marriages were ruled invalid by the governor, since they were married by a justice-of-the-peace, near the end of the year sometime back, with his certification not valid until the following January 1st.

Rogers and Allen are a pair with a morning "couples" radio program (seemingly consisting of nothing but sponsor plugs and inane "nasty-nice" banter), with a sham marriage for purely economic purposes. Bracken and Gaynor are a young couple who need to be remarried before his army unit embarks, or else their expected child won't be legitimate, but (according to his sergeant) "a foul ball." Golddigger Gabor (not a stretch here) literally faints when the letter from the governor arrives at her wealthy husband's (Calhoun) office, while her lawyer is discussing her plundering his assets during a divorce settlement (precipitated by a set-up when a fully-clothed impostor, who resembles a conservatively-dressed elementary teacher poses as his wife in a hotel room, for about three minutes, while her confederates note the incident).

Although released in 1952, this is strictly a "40's" flick. Even then, certainly the governor would simply have effected a special edict making these unions legitimate, and even if not, Gabor, however devious her purpose, would have been able to claim some sort of common-law entitlement, or rights under whatever passed for "palimony" then.

Still, it's now a nostalgic piece, with nearly all the thespians gone, except for a couple or so, including Zsa Zsa, now 90, plus however many years are still fudged from her birth date.


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