Here is a great comedy novel [by Harry Leon Wilson] made into a delightful feature picture. The adaptation is literal in that it reproduces the effect of the original story with no forced…
Peg on the screen isn't the full, rich racy character she was on the stage [in the play by J. Hartley Manners], but still stands head and shoulders over almost any comedienne the screen has. Laurette…
This is an unusual comedy picture, a novelty melange of dramatics, low comedy, laughs and thrills. Jean Havez has built up a comedy masterpiece about as serious a subject as a feud.
While the players proper are not well known, for a moment or two in the picture the majority of the better known stars of filmdom are introduced. The list includes: Cecil B. DeMille, Wm. S. Hart…
With this Stoll picture Matheson Lang established a right to be regarded as a screen star. Throughout his impersonation of the Jew, condemned to wander through the ages, arrogant, proud, though…
Fury is a great story as screened, coupling a corking touch of humor here and there through a story that is replete with action and heart interest.
The three periods are the Stone Age, the pompous days of Rome, and the modern. The three parallel stories are held together by a brief foreword explaining that, although customs and times change…
Anna Christie is a picture that is as different to the regular runs of screen productions as the Eugene O'Neill plays are to the majority of hits and near-hits that come to the spoken stage.
The opening Biblical scenes of The Ten Commandments are irresistible in their assembly, breadth, color and direction; they are enormous and just as attractive. Cecil B. DeMille puts in a thrill here…
A Woman of Paris is a serious, sincere effort, with a bang story subtlety of idea-expression.
The programmed statistical recordings say this picture cost U over a million; that it called for tons of materials and hundreds of people, all sounding truthful enough (except the cost) after seeing…