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Part Time Wife
Part Time Wife
Part Time Wife
is a 1930 American pre-Code comedy film directed by Leo McCarey and written by Howard J. Green, Leo McCarey and Raymond L. Schrock. The film stars Edmund Lowe, Leila Hyams, Tommy Clifford, Walter McGrail, Louis Payne and Sam Lufkin. The film was released on December 28, 1930, by Fox Film Corporation.[1][2][3]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 References 4 External linksPlot[edit]This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (October 2015)Jim Murdock's marriage is in trouble after he neglects his wife, particularly her attraction to golf. With tips from Irish caddy Tommy Milligan on how to play the game on the course and at home, Jim challenges his estranged wife to a match and demonstrates that he's a changed man. Cast[edit] Edmund Lowe
Edmund Lowe
as Jim B. Murdock Leila Hyams
Leila Hyams
as Mrs
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Pre-Code
Pre-Code Hollywood
Pre-Code Hollywood
refers to the brief era in the American film industry between the widespread adoption of sound in pictures in 1929[1] and the enforcement of the Motion Picture Production Code censorship guidelines, popularly known as the "Hays Code", in mid-1934. Although the Code was adopted in 1930, oversight was poor and it did not become rigorously enforced until July 1, 1934, with the establishment of the Production Code Administration (PCA). Before that date, movie content was restricted more by local laws, negotiations between the Studio Relations Committee (SRC) and the major studios, and popular opinion, than by strict adherence to the Hays Code, which was often ignored by Hollywood filmmakers. As a result, films in the late 1920s and early 1930s included depictions of sexual innuendo, miscegenation, profanity, illegal drug use, promiscuity, prostitution, infidelity, abortion, intense violence, and homosexuality
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IMDb
IMDb, also known as Internet Movie Database, is an online database of information related to world films, television programs, home videos and video games, and internet streams, including cast, production crew, personnel and fictional character biographies, plot summaries, trivia, and fan reviews and ratings. An additional fan feature, message boards, was abandoned in February, 2017. The database is owned and operated by IMDb.com, Inc., a subsidiary of Amazon. As of December 2017[update], IMDb
IMDb
has approximately 4.7 million titles (including episodes) and 8.3 million personalities in its database,[2] as well as 83 million registered users. The movie and talent pages of IMDb
IMDb
are accessible to all internet users, but a registration process is necessary to contribute information to the site. Most data in the database is provided by volunteer contributors
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Six Of A Kind
Kind may refer to:Created kind, often abbreviated to kinds, a creationist category of life forms Kind (horse)
Kind (horse)
(foaled 2001), an Irish Thoroughbred racehorse Kind (type theory), the type of types in a type system
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Raymond L. Schrock
Raymond L. Schrock (February 2, 1892 – December 12, 1950) was an American screenwriter
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George Schneiderman
George Schneiderman (September 20, 1894 – November 19, 1964) was an American cinematographer
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Jack Murray (film Editor)
Murray
Murray
( listen (help·info)) may refer to:Contents1 People with the name Murray1.1 Given name 1.2 Fictional characters2 Places2.1 Australia 2.2 New Zealand 2.3 United States 2.4 Elsewhere3 Business 4 Other 5 See alsoPeople with the name Murray[edit] Murray
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Fox Film Corporation
The Fox Film
Film
Corporation was an American company that produced motion pictures, formed by William Fox on 1 February 1915. It was the corporate successor to his earlier Greater New York Film
Film
Rental Company and Box Office Attractions Film
Film
Company. The company's first film studios were set up in Fort Lee, New Jersey but in 1917, William Fox sent Sol M. Wurtzel
Sol M. Wurtzel
to Hollywood, California to oversee the studio's new West Coast production facilities where a more hospitable and cost effective climate existed for filmmaking. On July 23, 1926, the company bought the patents of the Movietone sound system for recording sound on to film. After the Crash of 1929, William Fox lost control of the company in 1930, during a hostile takeover
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Comedy Film
Comedy
Comedy
is a genre of film in which the main emphasis is on humor. These films are designed to make the audience laugh through amusement and most often work by exaggerating characteristics for humorous effect.[1] Films in this style traditionally have a happy ending (black comedy being an exception). One of the oldest genres in film, some of the very first silent movies were comedies, as slapstick comedy often relies on visual depictions, without requiring sound. When sound films became more prevalent during the 1920s, comedy films took another swing, as laughter could result from burlesque situations but also dialogue. Comedy, compared with other film genres, puts much more focus on individual stars, with many former stand-up comics transitioning to the film industry due to their popularity
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Love Affair (1939 Film)
Love Affair is a 1939 American romantic film starring Irene Dunne
Irene Dunne
and Charles Boyer
Charles Boyer
and featuring Maria Ouspenskaya. It was directed by Leo McCarey and written by Delmer Daves and Donald Ogden Stewart, based on a story by McCarey and Mildred Cram.[2]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Adaptations 4 Accolades4.1 Academy Awards5 Availability 6 References 7 External linksPlot[edit] French painter Michel Marnet (Charles Boyer) meets American singer Terry McKay (Irene Dunne) aboard a liner crossing the Atlantic Ocean. They are both already engaged, he to heiress Lois Clarke (Astrid Allwyn), she to Kenneth Bradley (Lee Bowman). They begin to flirt and to dine together on the ship, but his notoriety and popularity on the ship make them conscious that others are watching. Eventually, they decide that they should dine separately and not associate with each other
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Once Upon A Honeymoon
Once Upon a Honeymoon
Once Upon a Honeymoon
is a 1942 romantic comedy/drama starring Cary Grant, Ginger Rogers, and Walter Slezak, directed by Leo McCarey, and released by RKO Radio Pictures. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Sound Recording (Stephen Dunn).[2]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Reception 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksPlot[edit] In the days leading up to World War II, Katie O'Hara (Ginger Rogers), an American burlesque performer masquerading as American socialite "Katherine Butt-Smith", pronounced byüt-smith, is about to marry Austrian Baron Von Luber (Walter Slezak). Foreign correspondent
Foreign correspondent
Pat O'Toole (Cary Grant) suspects Von Luber of being a Nazi sympathizer and tries unsuccessfully to get information from Katie by deceit, but is warned off by Von Luber. Undaunted, O'Toole follows the couple to Prague, where O'Hara and Von Luber marry
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Going My Way
Going My Way
Going My Way
is a 1944 American musical comedy-drama film directed by Leo McCarey and starring Bing Crosby
Bing Crosby
and Barry Fitzgerald. Based on a story by Leo McCarey, the film is about a new young priest taking over a parish from an established old veteran. Crosby sings five songs in the film,[2] with other songs performed onscreen by Metropolitan Opera's star mezzo-soprano, Risë Stevens
Risë Stevens
(in the role of a famous Metropolitain Opera performer) as well as the Robert Mitchell Boys Choir (in the role of juvenile deliquents turned into a choir)
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The Bells Of St. Mary's
The Bells of St. Mary's
The Bells of St. Mary's
is a 1945 American drama film produced and directed by Leo McCarey and starring Bing Crosby
Bing Crosby
and Ingrid Bergman. Written by Dudley Nichols based on a story by Leo McCarey, the film is about a priest and a nun who, despite their good-natured rivalry, try to save their school from being shut down. The character of Father O'Malley had been previously portrayed by Crosby in the 1944 film Going My Way, for which Crosby had won the Academy Award for Best Actor. The film was produced by Leo McCarey's production company, Rainbow Productions. The Bells of St. Mary's
The Bells of St

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Leo McCarey
Thomas Leo McCarey (October 3, 1898 – July 5, 1969) was a three-time Academy Award
Academy Award
winning American film director, screenwriter and producer. He was involved in nearly 200 movies, the most well known today being Duck Soup, Make Way for Tomorrow, The Awful Truth, Going My Way, The Bells of St. Mary's, My Son John
My Son John
and An Affair To Remember.[1] While focusing mainly on screwball comedies during the 1930s, McCarey turned towards producing more socially conscious and overtly religious movies during the 1940s, ultimately finding success and acclaim in both genres. McCarey was one of the most popular and established comedy directors of the pre- World War II
World War II
era.Contents1 Life and career 2 Death 3 Partial filmography 4 Academy Awards 5 References 6 External linksLife and career[edit] Born in Los Angeles, California, McCarey attended St
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Good Sam
Good Sam
Good Sam
is a 1948 American romantic comedy-drama film starring Gary Cooper as a Good Samaritan who is helpful to others at the expense of his own family. The film was directed by Leo McCarey and produced by McCarey's production company, Rainbow Productions.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Radio adaptation 4 References 5 External linksPlot[edit] Sam Clayton is too good for his own good. A sermon by Rev. Daniels persuades him to help others in every way he can, including his wife Lu's good-for-nothing brother, Claude, who's been living with them rent-free for six months, and their neighbors the Butlers, who need a car for a vacation when theirs breaks down. Sam is a department store manager whose boss, H.C. Borden, wants him to sell more and socialize less. Sam's a shoulder for clerk Shirley Mae to cry on when her romance breaks up. He also gives a $5,000 loan, without his wife's knowledge, to Mr. and Mrs
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