The Thin Man (1934) was a Comedy - Crime Film directed by W.S. Van Dyke and produced by Hunt Stromberg.
The film was based on the novel of the same name and also Redbook Magazine Short Story written by Dashiell Hammett published in 1934 (novel); year n/a (magazine).
The Thin Man was inducted into the National Film Registry in 1997.
Academy Awards 1934 --- Ceremony Number 7 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actor||William Powell||Nominated|
|Best Director||W.S. Van Dyke||Nominated|
|Best Writing||Frances Goodrich, Albert Hackett||Nominated|
On Blu-ray: William Powell and Myrna Loy Bring Thrills to Marriage in The Thin Man (1934)By KC on Oct 10, 2019 From Classic Movies
The first film in the Thin Man series has long been my cinematic comfort food. William Powell and Myrna Loy are the kind of stars that feel like home, because their wit and high spirits lift you, despite or maybe because of the sour past you can see behind the characters they play. Life has imbued t... Read full article
The Song of The Thin Man (1947)By 4 Star Film Fan on Jan 3, 2019 From 4 Star Films
The Song of The Thin Man is really and truly the swan song of the series and while I did enjoy most of the additions, there is a sense that it was time to end the franchise. The year is 1947. The war is over. Things have changed. It really has little to do with William Powell and Myrna Loy being old... Read full article
The Thin Man Goes Home (1945)By 4 Star Film Fan on Jan 2, 2019 From 4 Star Films
Sometimes it’s necessary to go back to the basics. We’ve been introduced to the social elite of New York and San Francisco, invited along to giant family estates, and frequented the race track and wrestling rings. It only makes sense that at some point we would finally be introduced to t... Read full article
Shadow of The Thin Man (1941)By 4 Star Film Fan on Jan 1, 2019 From 4 Star Films
Little Nick Charles Jr. is growing up and his loving daddy, in lieu of fairy tales, reads to his son about the horse races. Some things never change. Despite an unfortunate stereotyped-laden portrayal provided by Louise Beavers, the picture quickly settles into another enjoyable jaunt. In fact, it... Read full article
After The Thin Man (1936)By 4 Star Film Fan on Dec 30, 2018 From 4 Star Films
The reason to watch The Thin Man series was never murder. Sure, like its predecessor, this follow-up has the pretense of a mystery plot but that’s merely a trifle in comparison to the return of Nick and Nora Charles. The novelty of this picture is no longer that it once more brings crime and c... Read full article
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Nick Charles: What?
Nora Charles: You asleep?
Nick Charles: Yes!
Nora Charles: Good. I want to talk to you.
Nick Charles: The important thing is the rhythm. Always have rhythm in your shaking. Now a Manhattan you shake to fox-trot time, a Bronx to two-step time, a dry martini you always shake to waltz time.
Nora Charles: Take care of yourself
Nick Charles: Why, sure I will.
Nora Charles: Don't say it like that! Say it as if you meant it!
Nick Charles: Well, I do believe the little woman cares.
Nora Charles: I don't care! It's just that I'm used to you, that's all.
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In The Thin Man while serving guests at a Christmas Party, and in My Man Godfrey when he comes home "intoxicated" William Powell sings the same line to a song, "For tomorrow may bring sorrow, so tonight let us be gay"
Skippy, who played Asta the dog, bit Myrna Loy during filming.
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