Dolly Madison has always been considered one of the most colorful figures in this country's early history and her true life story would probably have been a natural for films. It's difficult to…
Practically all the s.a. habiliments of the femme fatale have been mustered for Gilda, and when things get trite and frequently far-fetched, somehow, at the drop of a shoulder strap, there is always…
Diary is interesting from several angles, no less of which is its adaptation from the original French. The transition is certainly the most important factor in drawing a line on its entertainment…
Centennial Summer is pleasant musical filmfare, sparked by a lilting Jerome Kern score. Production dress is lavish to point up the period, and direction adopts a leisurely style in welding together…
Fundamentally a story about the violent conflict of interests between the cattlemen and newly arrived homesteaders. Abilene Town [based on a novel by Ernest Haycox] focuses interest on the evolution…
International Pictures takes its audience through a deep emotional bath in this moving filmization of Gwen Bristow's magazine serial and novel. Yarn is a variation of the Enoch Arden theme.
This one's a picnic for Abbott & Costello fans, replete with trowelled-on slapstick, corned-up gags and farcical plot.
The Razor's ed ge has everything for virtually every type of film fan. Fundamentally it's all good cinematurgy. It's a moving picture that moves.
Metro, with the skill it has so often demonstrated in transforming a best-selling novel to a best-selling picture, turns the trick again with this filmization of A. J. Cronin's The Green Years.
The Beast with Five Fingers is a weird, Grand Guignol-ish conconction that puts the customers strictly on their own. Till the last gasp, when J. Carrol Naish winks into the lens and gives out with a…