After failing to be re-elected, politician Blake Washburn returns home and becomes editor of the local newspaper. When he notices the influence the paper has on the public, he uses it to appeal to potential voters in the next election.
When billionaire Jean-Marc Clement learns that he is to be satirized in an off-Broadway revue, he passes himself off as an actor playing him in order to get closer to the beautiful star of the show, Amanda Dell.
Johnny runs away from Father O'Hara's orphanage and becomes a roller skating star with the help of Mary Reeves. He becomes involved with women, including Polly, who only love him because he... See full summary »
Jim and Connie's postwar New York building troubles keep Jim from working on his novel. Ex-WAC from Jim's army days Roberta moves in, further upsetting Connie but pleasing Jim's friend Ed. Tenant Charley, who marries tenant Eadie, loans money to Jim to help him keep the building, money which this Casanova obtains from rich widows.Written by
Ed Stephan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
By the insignia on his uniform when he returns home, Jim is a Staff Sergeant with the U.S. Army's 1st Infantry Division (the "Big Red One") and he had served at least two and a half years overseas. He is also wearing the Combat Infantry Badge. See more »
It's an absolutely charming film, directed and filmed in a more than professional way, admirable played by all the actors. Unfortunately, and once again unfortunately, the gorgeous and unique woman in the history of the world, MM, has only a small role. But, so small, Marilyn is an absolute delight
in all aspects: personality, acting, physical beauty. In the main roles and therefore with the most time on the screen, the almost completely unknown June Haver and William Lundigan. The one who steals the film with a seductive role (as in real life, being married to Barbara Stanwyck, Gladys Buchanan, Betty Kean and Frances White) is Frank Fay.
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