5.3/10
6
1 user

I'll Turn to You (1946)

When a soldier returns from the Far East after the war, he and his wife have to adjust to life at home.

Director:

Writers:

(screenplay), (story)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
Terry Randall ...
Aileen Meredith (as Terry Randal)
Don Stannard ...
Roger Meredith
Harry Welchman ...
Mr. Collins
Ann Codrington ...
Mrs. Collins
Ellis Irving ...
Henry Browning
...
Mrs. Gammon
George Merritt ...
Cecil Joy
Nicolette Roeg ...
Flora Fenton
Anthony Pendrell ...
Dick Fenton (as Tony Pendrell)
Leslie Perrins ...
Mr. Chigwell
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
The Band of H.M. Welsh Guards ...
Themselves (as A Choir of the Welsh Guards)
Harry Bidgood ...
Orchestra Conductor
Sandy Macpherson ...
Himself
John McHugh ...
Orchestral Soloist
Sylvia Welling ...
Herself
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Storyline

When a soldier returns from the Far East after the war, he and his wife have to adjust to life at home.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Musical

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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

17 June 1946 (UK)  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Sandy Macpherson and Sylvia Welling receive introducing credits. See more »

Soundtracks

Liebestraum
Composed by Franz Liszt
Lyrics by Tito Schipa
Performed by John McHugh
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User Reviews

 
Interesting drama watered down with musical acts
24 May 2015 | by (london) – See all my reviews

This is an interesting film in that it deals with the problems beset by many servicemen when they returned home after world war 2.The problem with this film is that there are too many musical interludes which rather water down the drama.Also the solutions here are far too pat.I would reckon that the majority of servicemen returning home did not have the alternatives offered to Don Stannard.There is the major problem that he has had 6 years taken out of his life and at 24 he has to start back where he was at the outbreak of war .I knew someone who never got over his wartime experiences and I could imagine that it must have made uncomfortable viewing for many of the people who watched this in the cinema when the film was released.


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