Sadie McKee (1934) was a Drama - Romance Film directed by Clarence Brown and produced by Lawrence Weingarten.
(Sexy) Sadie McKee (1934)By Christina Stewart on May 7, 2014 From Pretty Clever Films
Sadie McKee is a swell soap-opera of a film! Joan Crawford plays the title character of the film, which is based on the story, ?Pretty Sadie McKee? by Vina Delmar. The film co-stars Gene Raymond, Franchot Tone, Edward Arnold, Jean Dixon, and Esther Ralston. It has all the high polished production qu... Read full article
Sadie McKee (1934)By Beatrice on Apr 11, 2013 From Flickers in Time
Sadie McKee Directed by Clarence Brown 1934/USA Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) First Viewing Sadie McKee’s mother is a cook for a wealthy family and Sadie grew up with son Michael. She is engaged to Tommy. Michael fires him for stealing. Tommy takes off for New York and Sadie tags along with the ... Read full article
Sadie McKeeBy RBuccicone on Mar 12, 2012 From MacGuffin Movies
Sadie McKee (1934) ???? When you have watched enough movies from the ’30s and/or ’40s, you start to notice a lot of trends, especially in the romantic genre, and the plots start to blur together. You could also say the same of some Joan Crawford movies as she went through phases of chara... Read full article
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Opal: Lady, when you say, "I do take thee," how you take him.
Sadie McKee Brennan: [chuckles]
Opal: Got this all to yourself?
Sadie McKee Brennan: Yep, all to myself.
Opal: Always all to yourself?
Sadie McKee Brennan: Yep.
Opal: Well, a whole lot of us do a whole lot more for a whole lot less.
Opal: Feeling better?
Sadie McKee Brennan: Yes, thanks to you.
Opal: You're gonna find out about men - -the tripe.
Sadie McKee Brennan: No, thanks. Not interested.
Opal: Swell. They come to my dump to get taken, see? And if you're smart...
[to woman in subway]
Opal: Am I talking loud enough?
Sadie McKee Brennan: I'm kind of sick of men.
Opal: Oh, you're crazy. They've got what we want, all of it. And every gal has her price. Yours ought to be high.
[to woman on subway]
Opal: Every gal has her price. I don't know what got, but you sure gyped somebody.
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Many people who are in studio records/casting call lists as cast members did not appear or were not identifiable in the movie. These were (with their character names): Alice Mae (Secretary at Michael's), Sam McDaniel (Red Cap), William Welsh (Conductor), Doris Kemper (Nurse) and Eugene Borden (Ship's Bugler)
The song, "All I Do Is Dream of You," written for the film and sung by Gene Raymond was later used for Debbie Reynolds' first number in "Singing in the Rain."
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