To prove his thesis that any product--even one that doesn't exist--can be merchandized if it is advertised properly, a young man gets together with his father's savvy secretary to market a ...
See full summary »
To prove his thesis that any product--even one that doesn't exist--can be merchandized if it is advertised properly, a young man gets together with his father's savvy secretary to market a non-existent laundry soap. Complications ensue when his "product" turns out to be more successful than even he imagined--and now he has to deliver.Written by
Can a Cold-Blooded, Calculating Young Woman Turn Into a Hot-Blooded, Palpitating Sweetie? She's scheming to double-cross the boy who's in love with her-then love double-crosses her! The season's biggest laugh riot! (Print Ad- Syracuse Journal, ((Syracuse NY)) 31 March 1931)
Director Frank Tuttle has an uncredited role as a reporter in one scene. See more »
Listen, Father, I want to get married.
Married? You don't actually mean that you want to marry this, er chorus girl, do you?
She isn't a chorus girl, Father. She's the star.
I don't care what she is.
Well now wait a minute. Let's get this straight; I don't want to marry that girl.
No? Well, then who is the girl? Who is she?
Why, certainly - the girl. You're not going to marry a polo pony, are you? Who is the little, gurgling, blue-eyed fool?
Well, now Father, she isn't a fool and she doesn't ...
[...] See more »
Pleasant early screwball comedy with Louise Brooks as an aperitif
Brooks only appears in the first six minutes of this screwball comedy and is only competent in a role anyone off the street could have played -eloping couple waylaid by publicity newsmen and involved in a plane farce.
Very short and not really worth anyone's attention.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this