The Miracle Woman (1931) was a Drama - Black-and-white Film directed by Frank Capra and produced by Frank Capra and Harry Cohn.
Frank Capra’s “The Miracle Woman” screening at Daystar Center January 14By Stephen Reginald on Jan 9, 2017 From Classic Movie Man
Frank Capra’s “The Miracle Woman” screening at Daystar Center January 14 “Stanwyck on State Street” Film Series: The Miracle Woman Where: The Venue 1550 at the Daystar Center, 1550 S. State Street, Chicago, IL When: January 14, 2017 Time: 6:45 p.m. Hosted by Stephe... Read full article
The Miracle Woman (1931) (3)By Lara on Nov 25, 2013 From Backlots
In the lion’s den in MIRACLE WOMAN (1931) By Lara Gabrielle Fowler For the past few months I have been on a rather unshakable Barbara Stanwyck kick. I have always been aware of her gifts as an actress and have always enjoyed her work, but over the past few months I have not been able to get en... Read full article
The Miracle Woman (1931) (2)By Angela on Nov 8, 2013 From Hollywood Revue
Florence Fallon’s (Barbara Stanwyck) father dedicated his life to being a minister.? After spending twenty years giving his all to his congregation, he is forced out by his church and it’s too much for him to bear.? He dies the morning he was to give his final sermon, leaving Florence he... Read full article
Old Hollywood Book Reviews: Barbara Stanwyck – The Miracle WomanBy Kristen on Jul 30, 2012 From Journeys in Classic Film
Back with another edition of Old Hollywood Book Reviews: Knocking them back two books at a time (I doubt this will last long). ?It should be interesting to see if the lovely Natalie of In the Mood??reads this as she is a huge fan of the actress in question today. ?Barbara Stanwyck: The Miracle Woman... Read full article
The Miracle Woman (1931) (1)By Lindsey on Jun 7, 2012 From The Motion Pictures
Florence preaches to the large crowd that has come to see her “miracles” performed. (Image via visibleartifacts.blogspot.com) Florence Fallon (Barbara Stanwyck) is a girl in mourning. She has recently lost her father, who was a preacher for many years at a local church. Soon before his d... Read full article
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This film was made before the days of process screen photography, so few special effects were employed. In a testament to the actors' bravery and dedication to their craft, David Manners recalled that he and Barbara Stanwyck had to work near live lions, separated only by invisible netting. The actor said: "I could smell their breath". Similarly, during the climactic fire scene, Stanwyck had to stand amid real blazing fires, swirling smoke, and falling timbers.
The photograph of Florence's father appears to be that of Paul Weigel.
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