Something substantial is always to be expected from the pen of Lois Weber. In this case, we have a symbolical picture, by no means equal to her best work; for it is not dramatic in any true sense and seems to be more concerned with its own moral significance than with its charm as a story. The best in it is its scenes; it is filled with beautiful, artistic pictures and perfectly trimmed sets. It is intelligently acted, too, but somehow it neither convinces or attracts, not in the same way that "Mother's Christmas," and many another fine picture by this author and company have attracted. - The Moving Picture World, June 13, 1914
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