The former Jo March and her husband Professor Bhaer operate the Plumfield School for homeless boys. One of the boys, Nat, invites Dan, a street kid, to come to the school, where the boys ...
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Jo March and her husband Professor Bhaer operate the Plumfield School for poor boys. When Dan, a tough street kid, comes to the school, he wins Jo's heart despite his hard edge, and she ... See full summary »
1871 New England. Two-week orphaned preteen Nat Blake, in his new circumstance, has been living on the streets of Boston with his more streetwise friend, fourteen year old Dan, who looks ... See full summary »
A cheese warehouse worker with wife and two kids hates his dull life. He reminisces about the time he met the late love of his life and the days they spent riding around on his motorbike and her horse committing petty thievery.
The former Jo March and her husband Professor Bhaer operate the Plumfield School for homeless boys. One of the boys, Nat, invites Dan, a street kid, to come to the school, where the boys are all loved and well cared for. Dan is a young tough, but his heart is good, and when he is accused of theft at the school, Jo continues to believe in him and that the true thief will be found out.Written by
Jim Beaver <email@example.com>
This film received its initial television broadcast Saturday 3 February 1940 on New York City's pioneer, still experimental, television station W2XBS. Post-WWII television audiences got their next look at it in New York City Monday 16 December 1946 on the DuMont Television Network's WABD (Channel 5), in Washington DC Sunday 28 September 1947 on WNBW (Channel 4), in Los Angeles, Sunday 5 October 1947 on KTLA (Channel 5), in Chicago Thursday 4 March 1948 on WBKB (Channel 4), in Baltimore Saturday 3 July 1948 on WBAL (Channel 11) , in Lowell MA (serving the Boston Area) Saturday 17 July 1948 on WBZ (Channel 4), in Philadelphia Sunday 12 December 1948 on WCAU (Channel 10), in Detroit Thursday 28 April 1949 on WXYZ (Channel 7), and in Cincinnati Monday 15 August 1949 on WKRC (Channel 11). See more »
This version is the best rendering of Ms. Alcott's story, "Little Men." The acting was believable, especially from the young stars. Frank Darro was an excellent choice, having that "rough look" but a tender side as well.
Although Darro was in his late teens, he still was able to capture a youthful boy, a downfall in his career. Having seen Darro in other movies, this is one of his better performances, as we can see a tough kid, versus the softer side with the littler boys (helping them). The more remade this movie got, the worse the acting was. This is the perfect version because the acting was pretty good, not overdone. See this one first, then the others.
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