Comedy high spots and moments of exotic beauty in production retrieve a sometimes ineffective Eddie Cantor vehicle. Subject matter is the hokiest kind of hoke.
Direction hampers Anna Neagle, a stunning blonde of compelling grace, but here restricted to an acting style. She is permitted no emotional range and her performance is flavorless except that she…
This sequel to the silent picture and the novel, which both had enormous successes more than 12 years earlier, certainly shows the influence of American mystery pictures. The story is very…
This James Cagney picture has the treat-'em-rough star drag his girl friend by the hair across the room, pitch her, emphatically through the door, climaxing with an enthusiastic sample of booting…
Two old Bowery characters, Steve Brodie and Chuck Connors, have been dramatized to a point where the only thing that's recognizable from the record books about them are the jump from Brooklyn Bridge…
There's a good idea here and the execution is far from bad. It's a combination Grand Hotel and bus idea [story by C. H. Moresby-White and Sidney Gilliat] that's pretty well thought out.
Chief fault with Christina is its lethargy. It is slow and ofttimes stilted. This is perhaps good cinematic motivation to establish the contrast between the queen, who has been reared as a boy to…
Berkeley Square is an imaginative, beautiful and well-handled production.
This is the sequel to and wash-up of the King Kong theme, consisting of salvaged remnants from the original production and rating as fair entertainment.
Lady for a Day asks the spectator to believe in the improbable. It's Hans Christian Andersen stuff written by a hard-boiled journalist and transferred to the screen by trick-wise Hollywoodites. While…
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