Dancing Lady (1933) was a Musical - Comedy Film directed by Robert Z. Leonard and produced by David O. Selznick and John W. Considine Jr..
Dancing Lady: A Film that Subsists on Chemistry AloneBy Judy on May 27, 2018 From Cary Grant Won't Eat You
Let’s consider the reasons Joan Crawford is a terrible choice to star in Dancing Lady (1933), one of those films about an aspiring hoofer, Janie, who is willing to do anything but trade sexual favors to get on the stage, and who is so talented she actually makes it. 1. So talented at dancing? ... Read full article
From the Archives : Gable and Crawford in Dancing Lady ( 1933 )By The Metzinger Sisters on Sep 26, 2017 From Silver Scenes - A Blog for Classic Film Lovers
That dynamic duo of Clark Gable and Joan Crawford heated up the screen in Dancing Lady ( 1933 ), their fourth film together. Here, Joan makes google eyes at Clark in an attempt to win him over to her way. From the Archives is our latest series of posts where we share photos from the Silverbanks Pict... Read full article
Amor de Dan?arina / Dancing Lady (1933)By L? on Apr 21, 2017 From Critica Retro
Amor de Dan?arina / Dancing Lady (1933) Era uma vez Joan Crawford, ou melhor, Janie Bartow. Assim como Mia de La La Land, ela acha que dan?a bem e est? disposta a fazer de tudo para se tornar uma estrela da Broadway. ? a MGM dos anos 30, ent?o n?s podemos ter certeza de que ela alcan?ar? o su... Read full article
Joan's Back in Dancing LadyBy Amanda Garrett on Mar 3, 2017 From Old Hollywood Films
Today, I'm reviewing Warner Archive's new DVD re-release of the musical Dancing Lady, starring Joan Crawford. The good folks at Warner Archive are bringing five classic Joan Crawford movies back into print. Each Friday in March, I'll have a review of one of these movies, starting today with the ... Read full article
Dancing Lady (1933)By Franchot Tone Fan on May 4, 2015 From Finding Franchot: Exploring the Life and Career of Franchot Tone
In 1933, Franchot costarred with Joan Crawford and Clark Gable in Dancing Lady. This was the second film that featured both Franchot and Joan, who would later marry in 1935. Joan Crawford plays Janie Barlow, a broke, but determined dancer stuck in a seedy burlesque show. Franchot is Tod, a wealthy y... Read full article
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Janie 'Duchess' Barlow: [reading a note from Tod] Don't say 'them things'. Don't say 'can it'. Don't say 'guy'. Don't buy shoes with ribbons on them. Don't forget, what's a striptease on 2nd Avenue is art on Broadway. The $50 is to buy you a dress without a zipper.
Janie 'Duchess' Barlow: You didn't stop to think that I might have to wrestle my way home did you?
Rosette Henrietta LaRue: That's all right. Let him insult you. Plenty a girl has cashed in on a good hearted insult.
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Joan Crawford was Fred Astaire's very first on-screen dance partner.
Debut of the classic song, "Everything I Have Is Yours." Later the title and song were used for a musical film starring Gower Champion and his wife, Marge.
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