Come and Get It (1936) was a Drama - Black-and-white Film directed by William Wyler and Richard Rosson and produced by Samuel Goldwyn and Merritt Hulburd.
The film was based on the novel of the same name written by Edna Ferber published in 1935.
Academy Awards 1936 --- Ceremony Number 9 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Supporting Actor||Walter Brennan||Won|
|Best Film Editing||Edward Curtiss||Nominated|
Come and Get It (1936) with Frances Farmer The Hawksian ArchetypeBy 4 Star Film Fan on Aug 4, 2019 From 4 Star Films
Author Edna Ferber in both her plays and novels had a penchant for sprawling familial?tales of Americana which were?indubitably fortified?by social issues.?Come and Get It gives the initial impression of another Howard Hawks?movie released?the same year, Barbary Coast (1936). In fact, that’s p... Read full article
Come and Get It (1936)By Beatrice on Aug 6, 2013 From Flickers in Time
Come and Get It Directed by Howard Hawks and William Wyler (logging scenes directed by Richard Rosson) Written by Jane Murfin based on the novel by Edna Ferber 1936/USA The Samuel Goldwyn Company First viewing I had never seen 1936′s other mid-life crisis movie. ?Come and Get It?is a solid f... Read full article
Come and Get It (1936).By Dawn on Feb 22, 2011 From Noir and Chick Flicks
Come and Get It (1936), Drama film directed by Howard Hawks and William Wyler. Based on the 1935 novel of the same title by Edna Ferber. Cast: Edward Arnold, Mary Nash, Charles Halton, Frances Farmer and Joel McCrea. The story is about how a lumber jack manager, by the name Barney Glasgow, climbs ... Read full article
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Director Howard Hawks was replaced by William Wyler after Hawks was rude to producer Samuel Goldwyn.
Walter Brennan won the very first Supporting Actor Oscar for his role as Swan Bostrom. In the span of four years (1936-40), Brennan won a then-unprecedented three acting Oscars, also for "Kentucky" (1938) and "The Westerner" (1940), a feat unmatched until Katharine Hepburn won her third Best Actress award for 1968's "The Lion in Winter". Brennan's Oscar success was seen as largely due in part to the fact that the Screen Extras Guild consistently voted for him, as Brennan had been an extra for many years until his breakout success as one of Hollywood's most respected character actors.
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