The Barkleys of Broadway (1949) was a Comedy - Musical Film directed by Charles Walters and produced by Arthur Freed and Roger Edens.
Academy Awards 1949 --- Ceremony Number 22 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Cinematography||Harry Stradling||Nominated|
The Barkleys of Broadway (1949)on Jul 29, 2015 From Journeys in Classic Film
Originally published September 11th, 2013 The Barkleys of Broadway, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers’ last film together as well as their only one in color, probably wasn’t the one I should have started with; that or I’m not going to enjoy their earlier work.? The Barkleys of Broadwa... Read full article
The Barkleys of Broadway (1949)By Beatrice on Jun 12, 2015 From Flickers in Time
The Barkleys of Broadway Directed by Charles Walters Written by Betty Comden and Adolph Green 1949/USA Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer First viewing/Amazon Instant I can only imagine how this reunion of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers affected 1949 audiences. ?I was sad just to think I won’t be watchi... Read full article
The Barkleys Of Broadway (1949)By Kayla on Jul 16, 2014 From The Cinema Dilettante
The Barkleys Of Broadway (1949) July 16, 2014 / The Cinema Dilettante HAPPY GINGER ROGERS’ BIRTHDAY, MOVIE NERDS! Now, let us celebrate with a little (lot of) appreciation for The Barkleys Of Broadway. (Allow yourself some time, dear reader, while I recover from the preciou... Read full article
The Barkleys of Broadway (1949) (1)on Sep 11, 2013 From Journeys in Classic Film
The Barkleys of Broadway, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers‘ last film together as well as their only one in color, probably wasn’t the one I should have started with; that or I’m not going to enjoy their earlier work.? The Barkleys of Broadway feels like a lot of “been there, d... Read full article
The Barkleys of Broadway (1949) (2)By Emily on May 21, 2013 From The Vintage Cameo
In case it’s not obvious, I’m sort of cheating on my?That’s Entertainment watchlist, because I’m starting with all the movies that have multiple entries first, so it’s more satisfying to check off. This will catch up to me later, but for now it works. The Barkleys on Br... Read full article
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Fred Astaire had sung "They Can't Take That Away from Me" to Ginger Rogers previously in Shall We Dance, but they had never danced to it. Rogers suggested that they use the song again (this time dancing), and so it was included.
Originally planned to star Fred Astaire and Judy Garland after their success together in Easter Parade, but when Garland's addiction to over-the-counter drugs spiraled out of control, producer Arthur Freed replaced her with Ginger Rogers. The original title of the film was supposed to be "You Made Me Love You", after a hit song of Garland's.
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