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Mr. & Mrs. Smith Overview:

Mr. & Mrs. Smith (1941) was a Comedy - Black-and-white Film directed by Alfred Hitchcock .

BlogHub Articles:

Mr. and Mrs. Smith (1941) and The Awful Truth (1937)

By Duke Mantee on Jun 12, 2013 From Spoilers

The marriage plot is a device going back to Shakespeare. A reductive method of teaching Shakespeare posits that ?if it ends in a marriage, it?s a comedy.? Reductive because Richard III has some funny bits, but that?s not a comedy, but As You Like It ends in marriages and is less laugh-out-loud than ... Read full article


Fabulous Films Of The 1940's Blogathon: Mr. And Mrs. Smith (1941)

By monty on Feb 21, 2013 From All Good Things

For my contribution to the Fabulous Films of the 1940's Blogathon I chose the only comedy Alfred Hitchcock, the master of suspense, did, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, starring my all time favorite actress Carole Lombard. This is my favorite film of hers by the way. Screwball comedies are my favorite type of f... Read full article


Mr. and Mrs. Smith (1941) trailer

By Stephen Reginald on Mar 23, 2010 From Classic Movie Man

Mr. and Mrs. Smith (1941) trailer Check out this classic trailer for Mr. and Mrs. Smith. You've got to love the stylized approach. Supposedly, Alfred Hitchcock was surprised that Carole Lombard and Robert Montgomery had never worked together before. The trailer touts this fact. Enjoy ... Read full article


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Quotes from

Mr. Harry Deever: I guess she's changed some huh?
[refering to David's wife]
David: Well, she's... changed a little.
Mr. Harry Deever: She once chased a dogcatcher half a mile with a baseball bat.
David: Well, she hasn't changed as much as you think.


Ann: If you had it all to do over again, would you still have married me?
David: Honestly, no.


David: I will never forget you in that little blue dress.


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Facts about

Carole Lombard was a devoted Democrat, while Robert Montgomery was a Republican. During breaks in filming, Lombard made a point of running into the studio parking lot and putting FDR re-election bumper stickers on Montgomery's car.
"Lux Radio Theater" broadcast a 60 minute radio adaptation of the movie onJune 9, 1941 with Carole Lombard reprising her film role.
This was the first Alfred Hitchcock film to be shown on American network television.
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Also directed by Alfred Hitchcock




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Also released in 1941




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