Three department store girls--Connie, Franky, and Jerry--share an apartment on West 91st Street in New York City. Each earns little more than 20 dollars per week. Jerry is the sensible one,...
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Hard-hitting news editor Jim Branch falls for high-society type Sharon Norwood but can't get to first base as he continually makes use of her knowledge of the rich and famous to try to ... See full summary »
Robert Z. Leonard
Angela and Bob Brooks are an upper class couple. Unfortunately, Bob is an unfaithful husband. But Angela has a plan to win back her husband's affections. An elaborate masquerade ball is to ... See full summary »
Bob is a struggling artist who paints for his own amusement. Julie is a rich society girl. When they meet, it is cute and they are soon married. Living in a small apartment with the ... See full summary »
Merton Gill is longing to become a cowboy actor and leaves his hometown to try his luck in Hollywood, but there his acting ability is regarded as non-existent. Actress Flips gives him a ... See full summary »
Three department store girls--Connie, Franky, and Jerry--share an apartment on West 91st Street in New York City. Each earns little more than 20 dollars per week. Jerry is the sensible one, but the others throw themselves at amoral rich men in an attempt to hook one and better themselves. They end up being hurt and disappointed despite Jerry's attempts to warn them.Written by
Thomas McWilliams <email@example.com>
This film received one of its first, and rare early television broadcasts in San Francisco Saturday 22 November 1958 on KGO-TV (Channel 7). See more »
Mrs. Hinkle, the Landlady:
Mr. Carter, third floor front. He's a process server. That's a real influential job. He thinks you're pretty nice. He'd like to take you out.
Geraldine 'Gerry' March:
No thank you, Mrs. Hinkle. You see, I'm avoiding process servers this season
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If you don't like the later in life Joan Crawford movies, then try her in 1930. A different, looser, comedic Joan captures the picture with warmth, pathos and charm. A great performance. This is another of Crawford's pre-code pictures with lots of scantily clad women, a reference to snorting cocaine, two women kissing on the mouth and a mention (By Anita Page) of letting her husband "in" one night. In one scene Hattie McDaniel's offers Joan Crawford a Coca - Cola! Years later that might have been a product placement for Pepsi instead! Robert Montgomery doesn't have much to do but stand around a nd deliver his lines but the supporting cast, including Hedda Hopper is very good. This 1930 MGM movie is WORTH SEEING.
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