Anna Kalman is a London based actress. She has been unable to find love in her life. The reason why she came home early from a vacation to Majorca fits into that theme, as the man she met there and was initially attracted to ended up not being who she thought he was as a man. Upon her arrival home, she meets the suave Philip Adams, a financier who is a work acquaintance of her brother-in-law, diplomat Alfred Munson. Philip initially states that there is no Mrs. Adams in his life. But when Anna later asks him out, he clarifies that statement in that there is no Mrs. Adams in London, as she is at home in San Francisco. Regardless, Anna decides still to ask him on the date she had intended to the ballet. He accepts, letting her know that whatever happens between the two of them that he will never be able to leave his wife. As time goes on, the two fall in love, their happiness which can only be sustained as long as Philip has his Paris-based contract with NATO. So when Philip announces ... Written by
Together...in Ingrid's first comedy and Cary's best. Gay and glittering goings-on of a glamorous actress and an amorous diplomat...two oh-so-sophisticated people who tried to lie to each other. Deluxe and delightful.
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Did You Know?
When the censors had a problem with Cary Grant
and Ingrid Bergman
in a scene in bed together, director Stanley Donen
shot an overhead split screen sequence showing both stars side by side in bed, but with a clearly visible "border" between them. See more
When Anna telephones the front desk to stop Philip, she asks if he's gotten off the elevator. In England elevators are called lifts, and as she says London is her adopted home, she should know that, See more
This is a very diplomatic matter, I don't want you putting your foot in it.
I deal with diplomatic matters every day without feet.
All of the opening credits appear as if engraved on calling cards. See more
References Mata Hari
by Sammy Cahn
and Jimmy Van Heusen See more