The Strawberry Blonde (1941) was a Comedy - Romance Film directed by Raoul Walsh and produced by Hal B. Wallis and William Cagney.
Academy Awards 1941 --- Ceremony Number 14 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Music - Scoring||Heinz Roemheld||Nominated|
The Strawberry Blonde (1941)By 4 Star Film Fan on Sep 24, 2018 From 4 Star Films
The opening shots of The Strawberry Blonde are not unlike Easter gatherings at my family’s house. Croquet in the backyard…well, that’s about it. But that’s precisely the distinction that’s being made as Raoul Walsh develops a dichotomy between two societies on either si... Read full article
Uma Loira com A??car / The Strawberry Blonde (1941)By L? on Jul 2, 2016 From Critica Retro
Uma Loira com A??car / The Strawberry Blonde (1941) Hoje todos os olhares e homenagens est?o voltados para ela. N?o s?o todas as talentosas lendas de Hollywood que chegam aos 100 anos, mas Olivia de Havilland conseguiu, e no meio do caminho ainda ganhou dois Oscars e lutou pelos direitos do... Read full article
Rita Hayworth getTV Blogathon: The Strawberry BlondeBy Annmarie Gatti on Nov 2, 2014 From Classic Movie Hub Blog
And my getTV Rita Hayworth Blogathon Pick is… The Strawberry Blonde… “The Jolliest Show this Side of the Naughty Nineties” The Strawberry Blonde is one of ‘those’ movies that I remember so fondly from my childhood. I even remember twirling around my living room si... Read full article
The Strawberry Blonde (1941)By Beatrice on Jun 9, 2014 From Flickers in Time
The Strawberry Blonde? Directed by Raoul Walsh Written by Julius J. Epstein and Philip G. Epstein from a play by James Hagan 1941/USA Warner Bros. First viewing/Amazon Instant Video This light romantic tale is a nostalgic look back at the Gay Nineties and its music. As the story begins, Biff Grimes ... Read full article
Warner Archives’, The Strawberry BlondeBy Aurora on Jul 5, 2013 From Once Upon a Screen
Thanks to Warner Archive I came across one of the most charming movies I’ve seen in a long time, Raoul Walsh‘, The Strawberry Blonde (1941). Dentist, Biff Grimes is getting ready to go for a Sunday afternoon walk with his wife when he receives a call from the president of a bank in town ... Read full article
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Amy Lind: I'm proud of my uniform. It's a sign to the men that women not only have the same right to work as the men, but that in the eyes...
Virginia Brush: Ooh hush, Amy. You're not at a suffragette meeting now!
Amy Lind: [continuing her tirade] The tyranny for man or for woman. The stupid convention that says a woman will wear such and such. The...
Virginia Brush: Please, Amy, just tonight, try to be a woman not a pamphlet.
Amy Lind: [she stands up, looking at the sky] Women throughout the ages... oh, it's a lovely night.
Virginia Brush: I don't want him to think I am staring at him. You look at him and tell me what you think of him.
Amy Lind: Well, the only one I can see clearly from here is the horse,
Amy Lind: and I'm disappointed in him.
Virginia Brush: [they are at the Statue of Liberty and they watch a woman slap a man for trying to kiss her]
Virginia Brush: And she was right too.
Biff Grimes: Well, if a man can't get liberties here, where can he?
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Ann Sheridan was originally cast as Virginia Brush but became involved in an acrimonious salary dispute with Warner Brothers. The studio borrowed Rita Hayworth from Columbia, whose career was foundering with clinkers like Blondie on a Budget, and "The Strawberry Blonde" became a big boost to her career. Jack L. Warner liked her work so much that he immediately used her again in another romantic comedy, Affectionately Yours.
In March 1941, Warner Brothers was distributing this film on a double bill with another comedy, Honeymoon for Three starring Ann Sheridan and George Brent.
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