Ann Murdock's first appearance for the Mutual Film Corporation brings us a six-part adaptation of William J. Locke's novel "Where Love Is." The theme of the story is a good one and could have been worked into an interesting production with more care on the directing end, as well as in the making of the scenario. Ann Murdock succeeds, despite these drawbacks, in doing some pleasing work. She has been able to meet the camera with a nonchalance not easily acquired. The interpretation of the role of the artist is less pleasing than any; the tendency in this case is to overact. The production's main weakness lies in the fact that side issues have been brought too much into prominence. At times the plot seems somewhat obtuse, and the identity of some of the minor characters is often obscure. And while the picture will be found on the whole entertaining, we have to admit that its arrangement is not altogether professional. - The Moving Picture World, February 17, 1917
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