Jimmy Connors and his girl-friend want to take part in Paul Whiteman's highschool's band contest, but they cannot afford the fare. But per chance the meet Paul Whiteman in person and are ... See full summary »
Paul Whiteman and Orchestra
Psychologist Dr. Matthew Clark is the head of the Crawthorne State Training Institute, one of the first boarding schools for developmentally challenged children. Dr. Clark is sympathetic ... See full summary »
As part of a publicity campaign for the film 42nd Street (1933), Warner Bros. Pictures, with the assistance of the General Electric Corporation, assembled a 7-car gold- and silver-plated ... See full summary »
Darryl F. Zanuck,
Joe E. Brown,
It's Christmas morning, and pre-teens Billy and Ginny have expectations of what they will receive as gifts, Ginny a bicycle and Billy a railroad set. Instead, they receive war bonds as a ... See full summary »
James Cagney introduced himself and proceeded to identify the attending guests as they arrived at this benefit function, most of whom stepped up to a microphone to be interviewed on the ... See full summary »
As originally released, this started off with Kay Kyser and His Kollege of Musical Knowledge with a musical version of 'Playmates'; this was followed by Judy Garland singing 'If I Forget You'; Bette Davis finished up with a plea to the audience to give their nickels and dimes on behalf of the Will Rogers Memorial Commission. Presently, only three minutes of the Garland footage seems to have survived on Turner Classic Movies. Written by
Three-minute tribute to Will Rogers has Judy Garland singing the title song. I'm not sure why this short was limited to just the song, running three minutes, because most of these tributes has the star asking the audience to tribute money to his foundation. That doesn't happen here so you have to wonder why the short was so, well...short. The song is a pretty good one but I'd also question why the movie was so downbeat with Garland all puffy faced and looking like she's on the verge of breaking down. I'm not saying the short should have been a party but why not a more upbeat look at Rogers' life.
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