"Lux Radio Theater" broadcast a 60 minute radio adaptation of the movie on January 1, 1951 with Ginger Rogers reprising her film role.
Fred Astaire had sung "They Can't Take That Away from Me" to Ginger Rogers previously in Shall We Dance, but they had never danced to it. Rogers suggested that they use the song again (this time dancing), and so it was included.
Mahlon Hamilton made an uncredited appearance as a doorman. He had been making movies for years, way back in 1919 starring as Jarvis Pendelton in Daddy-Long-Legs. Six years after this film Fred Astaire went on to play the same role
Is the only Hollywood feature of Jacques François while under contract shortly before returning to France.
Originally planned to star Fred Astaire and Judy Garland after their success together in Easter Parade, but when Garland's addiction to over-the-counter drugs spiraled out of control, producer Arthur Freed replaced her with Ginger Rogers. The original title of the film was supposed to be "You Made Me Love You", after a hit song of Garland's.
The tenth (of ten) dancing partnership of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers and the only one made at MGM.
There is music playing in the background when Fred Astaire's Josh Barkley tells Oscar Levant's Ezra Millar that Jacques Barredout is a bad director for Ginger Rogers's Dinah Barkley. The song is "This Heart of Mine," which Astaire performed with Lucille Bremer in Ziegfeld Follies.
This was the last film to co-star Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers; also their first in ten years, since The Story of Vernon and Irene Castle; also their only film together in color.