A plain secretary works for a womanizing divorce lawyer who only dates married women. To avoid having to deal with the matrimonial pursuits of any of his potential romances, he offers her financial support if she marries him in name only.
Sophisticated comedy: a trio of money hungry women who all have sugar daddies who keep them in the lap of luxury, even as they drive the men crazy. Each woman represents a different ... See full summary »
Dizzy society matron Emily Kilbourne has a habit of hiring ex-cons and hobos as servants. Her latest find is a handsome "tramp" who shows up at her doorstep and soon ends up in a ... See full summary »
Norman Z. McLeod
Jimmy goes to work with his uncle, the owner of a food factory. Before he gets there, he befriends an Irish family who happens to be his uncle's worst enemy because of their love for music and in-house band who constantly practices.
Dowdy Sylvia accepts her boss' marriage proposal, even though he only asked her to avoid marriage to another woman. As a wealthy wife, Sylvia changes from ugly duckling to uninhibited swan and even contemplates having an affair with a man she meets during a trip to Paris.Written by
Daniel Bubbeo <firstname.lastname@example.org>
According to an article in the 8 October 1930 edition of Film Daily, a total of 32 sets were constructed for this film. See more »
I generally live here when I'm in Paris. But, this year I've decided not to. I've made other plans.
Too bad. The memories here will miss you. Even if you don't miss them.
Oh, I don't mean that they shall be lonely. Won't you live here while you're in Paris?
And - become a memory too?
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Good cast almost wasted in story that never really makes sense
OK, it was fluff, and not a major drama. But the script never really held up, despite some occasionally interesting dialogue.
Kenneth McKenna's character was attractive, somewhat likable, but not at all admirable. His change didn't really make sense.
Basil Rathbone's, on the other hand, was eventually admirable and his character's change did fit.
Constance Bennett's character never did really seem frumpy, and the glamor she showed later into the story didn't seem really a change.
Interesting premise, generally likable people, and all made for a pleasant, but not especially intelligent or believable, film.
Watchable, yes, and it can be seen at YouTube.
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