6.3/10
79
8 user

Let's Fall in Love (1933)

Director:

David Burton

Writer:

Herbert Fields (story and screen play)
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
Edmund Lowe ... Ken
Ann Sothern ... Jean
Miriam Jordan ... Gerry
Gregory Ratoff ... Max
Greta Meyer ... Lisa
Betty Furness ... Linda
Arthur Jarrett ... Composer
Anderson Lawler ... Allen
Tala Birell ... Rose Forsell
Ruth Warren Ruth Warren ... Nellie
Marjorie Gateson ... Agatha
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Storyline

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Taglines:

She disguised her life - but couldn't disguise her love! (Studio publicity sheet). See more »

Genres:

Musical | Romance

Certificate:

Passed | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English | Swedish

Release Date:

26 December 1933 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Scarlet Blonde See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

| (TCM print)

Sound Mix:

Mono (Western Electric Noiseless Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Connections

Remade as Slightly French (1949) See more »

Soundtracks

Let's Fall in Love
(1933) (uncredited)
Music by Harold Arlen
Lyrics by Ted Koehler
Played during the opening credits and often in the score
Sung by Arthur Jarrett and chorus, Ann Sothern while rehearsing and at Max's party
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User Reviews

 
Pre-Code but You'd Never Know It
18 June 2007 | by HandlinghandelSee all my reviews

This movie is somewhat amusing but as bland as can be.

It's an early comment on the rage for imported stars a la Garbo and Deitrich: Edmund Lowe is determined to get a Norwegian star for his movie. (His star his quit in a huff.) He looks and he looks. Finally, he goes with friends to a circus. There he spies a pretty girl doing a pitch in an obvious phony French accent. If French, why not Norwegian? That girl is the main reason to watch this. She is the young Ann Sothern. Her nose seems a little different from later appearances. But she is dewy and charming. What a charmer she was! The Warner Brothers Busby Berkley movies were made around this time. They were innovative, racy, and funny. This is none of those things. It could easily be a 1940s movie with Wayne Morris and Jane Wyman. It's pleasant enough, though.


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