In the late 1800s, Miss Pilgrim, a young stenographer, or typewriter, becomes the first female employee at a Boston shipping office. Although the men object to her at first, she soon charms...
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A retired professor rents his attic apartment to pregnant Peggy and her GI-Bill-student husband. The professor ponders if his life is no longer useful while the young couple faces the challenges shared with many WW II veterans' families.
Three Broadway producers struggling to get backing for their show hope one's sudden inheritance of a half interest in a Parisian fashion house is the answer. They travel to Paris only to learn the salon is in debt and requires their help.
A war correspondent who was stationed in Paris during WW II married a French girl who was murdered by the Nazis. After the war he returns to to try to find his son, whom he lost during a ... See full summary »
Giorgi, a man of character, emigrates from Georgia, U.S.S.R. to the U.S. He and other Georgian immigrants there support one another while struggling to find work and become U.S. citizens. Giorgi falls for a cute reporter interested in his case.
In the late 1800s, Miss Pilgrim, a young stenographer, or typewriter, becomes the first female employee at a Boston shipping office. Although the men object to her at first, she soon charms them all, especially the handsome young head of the company. Their romance gets sidetracked when she becomes involved in the Women's Suffrage movement.Written by
Daniel Bubbeo <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Miss Pilgrim, there's something I've been meaning to say to you.
Yes, Mr. Pritchard?
As I was standing over there just now, I, uh, I was reviewing your... work here in the office, and I've come to the conclusion that I can see no reason why your employment shouldn't be continued on a permanent basis.
Oh, Mr. Pritchard, I can't tell you how... Not only am I happy for myself, but just think, in only three days, I've succeeded in changing your viewpoint toward women working in offices.
I'm afraid ...
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This is a first class musical. Several of the songs have become standards and continue to turn up in Gershwin orchestral compilations and in the repertoires of top cabaret artists. Ira Gershwin's lyrics for this show were among his wittiest ever.
Betty Grable and Dick Haymes are in great voice. separately and in duet.
The scenes in the boarding house peopled by eccentrics were highly original and very funny.
It is inconceivable that this film has not been released on VHS or DVD, and that there is no CD of the soundtrack.
It is my hope that some connoisseur of show tunes in the music business, like Michael Feinstein, will press for its release in some form.
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