Honeymoon (1947) was a Comedy Film directed by William Keighley and produced by Robert Sparks.
On honeymoon, in jail or in a swimsuit? Take your pickBy carole_and_co on Mar 2, 2018 From Carole & Co.
It's late June 1931, and Carole Lombard and new beau Bill Powell pose at the side of a ship for a Paramount photographer before the movie couple set sail for a Honolulu honeymoon. Lombard fell ill while in Hawaii, in retrospect a signal that there would be hidden turmoil in this marriage...though th... Read full article
Haunted Honeymoon (1940)on Oct 8, 2016 From Journeys in Classic Film
This weekend looks at two takes on the post-matrimonial comedy. Based on the novel and play by Dorothy L. Sayers, Busman’s Honeymoon, Haunted Honeymoon suffered before a single cell of film was shot. Originally meant to star British thespian Robert Donat, the advent of World War II saw the fil... Read full article
Honeymoon (1947)By Franchot Tone Fan on May 21, 2016 From Finding Franchot: Exploring the Life and Career of Franchot Tone
As part of Movies Silently's Classic Movie Ice Cream Social, I am happy to share my go-to movie when I need some instant cheer. The film is 1947's Honeymoon and the stars are none other than Franchot Tone and a grown-up Shirley Temple (does a more cheerful actress even exist?). Honeymoon has a ... Read full article
Lost Honeymoon (1947)By Franchot Tone Fan on Dec 4, 2015 From Finding Franchot: Exploring the Life and Career of Franchot Tone
Lost Honeymoon is a 1947 romantic comedy starring Franchot Tone, Ann Richards, and Tom Conway that has fallen into the public domain. Following World War II, Johnny Grey (Franchot Tone) is confronted by his abandoned English wife Tillie Grey and their two little children. But Johnny doesn't remember... Read full article
A honeymoon souvenirBy vp19 on May 22, 2015 From Carole & Co.
Carole Lombard had two husbands and one honeymoon. That came with William Powell in mid-1931, a ship voyage to Hawaii. Carole would fall ill there, in retrospect perhaps a sign that their relationship would be more successful as friends than as lovers. Perhaps that's why Lombard wasn't all that insi... Read full article
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