The star of an upcoming Broadway production, Janet Hallson, walks out during rehersals. The producers of the show, Ted Sturgis, Leo Belney and Bob Dowdy begin to search a replacement. After... See full summary »
Two Americans on a hunting trip in Scotland become lost. They encounter a small village, not on the map, called Brigadoon, in which people harbor a mysterious secret, and behave as if they were still living two hundred years in the past.
Small-town Indiana girl Lily Mars dreams to be a stage actress. She begs visiting Broadway producer John Thornway for a role but he dismisses her as an amateur. She follows him to New York and worms her way into his show, and his heart.
Upon completion of the film, Tom Keogh finally returned to New York City. Tom Keogh did a few ballet costume design projects while working with Barbara Karinska's costume shop; then decided to move to France, pursuing a fine artist painting career. Keogh was a very good artist/painter with a mildly successful career. See more »
When Manuela's hat is blown off by ocean breeze, wire pulling it are clearly seen. See more »
Capucho, I want you to listen carefully: Bolt the front door and don't let anyone in. You understand?
My dear, If I may make a suggestion?
See more »
Judy Garland may never have been so funny again (or had such a wonderfully over-the-top script to work with) as in "The Pirate." Her best scene by far comes toward the end, when she discovers that Gene Kelly is not the dashing pirate he's pretending to be. At first, she makes a great show of passion toward her "dream lover," but her temper soon snaps and Kelly is dodging everything from vases to chairs.
Kelly is also marvelous, both in his dancing and his comic delivery, which meshes perfectly with Garland's. My personal favorite: "Oh senorita, don't marry that pumpkin."
Not to be missed!
14 of 15 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this