I'll Be Seeing You Overview:

I'll Be Seeing You (1944) was a Drama - Family Film directed by George Cukor and William Dieterle and produced by David O. Selznick and Dore Schary.

BlogHub Articles:

THE THIRD FRED ASTAIRE AND GINGER ROGERS BLOGATHON: I'll Be Seeing You, 1944

on Dec 28, 2020 From Caftan Woman

Michaela of Love Letters to Old Hollywood is hosting The Third Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers blogathon while her partner in this endeavour, Crystal of In the Good Old Days of Classic Hollywood is hospitalized with a serious illness. The blogathon is a lovely way we can send our best wishes to Cryst... Read full article


Ver-te-ei Outra Vez (1944) / I'll Be Seeing You (1944)

By L? on Sep 7, 2018 From Critica Retro

Ver-te-ei Outra Vez (1944) / I'll Be Seeing You (1944) Uma das verdades da vida ? que todas as pessoas que conhecemos est?o vivendo batalhas internas que mal podemos imaginar. Olhos pl?cidos podem esconder o tormento da alma e pessoas com mentes agitadas podem esconder a ansiedade com gestos ... Read full article


Ver-te-ei Outra Vez (1944) / I'll Be Seeing You (1944)

By L? on Nov 30, -0001 From Critica Retro

Ver-te-ei Outra Vez (1944) / I'll Be Seeing You (1944) Uma das verdades da vida ? que todas as pessoas que conhecemos est?o vivendo batalhas internas que mal podemos imaginar. Olhos pl?cidos podem esconder o tormento da alma e pessoas com mentes agitadas podem esconder a ansiedade com gestos ... Read full article


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Quotes from

Mary Marshall: [Trying on the dress in the dressing room] How much is this dress?
Saleslady: Sixty-nine dollars.
Mary Marshall: Oh? Would you take the tag off, please?
[Handing her some money]
Mary Marshall: Look, here's thirty dollars. And when my aunt asks you the price, will you tell her that it's thirty-nine instead of sixty-nine dollars?
Saleslady: It's a bargain.
Mary Marshall: Thank you.
Mrs. Marshall: [Saleslady leaves the dressing room, and joins Mrs. Marshall outside] Miss, how much was that dress?
Saleslady: Thirty-nine dollars.
Mrs. Marshall: Look, I'll give you twenty dollars. When I ask you again, how much it was, you tell me it's nineteen dollars.
Mary Marshall: [coming out of the dressing room] Do you like it?
Mrs. Marshall: Oh, it's darling on you.
Mary Marshall: Isn't it sweet?
Mrs. Marshall: It was made for you. Um, Miss, how much is this dress?
Saleslady: Nineteen dollars.
Mrs. Marshall: Oh, that's a wonderful buy.
[Mary realizes what happened and laughs]


Mrs. Marshall: You haven't changed, Mary. Not at all.
Mary Marshall: Thank you, Aunt Sarah. Oh, it's so good to be here.
Mrs. Marshall: I'm so glad to have you with us, dear. Awfully glad. Barbara, come on down! You can share Barbara's room.
Mary Marshall: Oh, dear, I don't want to disturb anybody. I, don't ...
Mrs. Marshall: Oh, nonsense. Barbara will love to have you. Here, for heaven's sake, give me your coat. Anyway, it's the guest room, or it was before Barbara was born. Besides, I think it would be a very good thing for Barbara. She's seventeen.
Mary Marshall: Seventeen?
Mrs. Marshall: And she's pretty, spoiled, and at an age, oh, you know. I think an older girl will be a very good thing for her right now. Like you. Yes, like you. Now, there's a million things to talk about, but first you want to wash up.
Barbara Marshall: [coming downstairs] Hello, Mary. I'm awfully glad to see you.
Mary Marshall: Hello, Barbara. Why, I never would have known you. She's grown into a beauty.
Barbara Marshall: Welcome home.
Mrs. Marshall: Take Mary up to your room, dear.
Barbara Marshall: Follow me, lady, to my boudoir. Although it's small, not much bigger than a cell. Oh, I'm sorry, Mary.
Mary Marshall: Look, there's just one thing. We all know that I've been in prison, and I'm going back in eight days. And there's no use pretending it isn't so. It just won't be any good unless everybody says what he thinks, and doesn't try to cover up.
Mrs. Marshall: Oh, you're a fine girl, Mary. Now go up and see your room.


Mary Marshall: [meeting for the first time on the train] Are you going home on furlough?
Zachary Morgan: Yeah. Yeah, I'm on furlough. They gave me a furlough.
Mary Marshall: Is this your first time home since...
Zachary Morgan: Well, I haven't got any regular home or family. I'm just going to visit. You traveling on business, or...
Mary Marshall: No, I'm on vacation. Christmas vacation.
Zachary Morgan: What kind of business are you in? I mean, what sort of work do you do?
Mary Marshall: Well, I, uh... I travel. I'm a traveling saleswom - uh, saleslady.
Zachary Morgan: I never heard any jokes about traveling salesladies. I guess there aren't many. I never would have guessed that's what you did.
Mary Marshall: Well, what - what would you have guessed?
Zachary Morgan: Oh, that you were, uh, I don't know... a secretary or a model maybe, a schoolteacher.
Mary Marshall: Well, I once was a secretary, and I wanted to be a model. So that would have been pretty good guessing.
Zachary Morgan: You going all the way to L.A.?
Mary Marshall: No. No, I haven't much farther to go, as a matter of fact. I'm getting off at Pinehill.
Zachary Morgan: Oh. Oh, well... Is Pinehill your home?
Mary Marshall: No. I'm just visting my uncle.
Zachary Morgan: That's funny. I'm going to Pinehill, too.
Mary Marshall: Oh, really?
Zachary Morgan: Uh-huh. Yeah. I'm visiting there. My sister lives in Pinehill.
Mary Marshall: I bet she'll be very glad to see you.
Zachary Morgan: I hope so. Maybe we'll run into each other there.
Mary Marshall: Yes.


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Facts about

Director George Cukor was replaced by William Dieterle.
"Lux Radio Theater" broadcast a 60 minute radio adaptation of the movie onDecember 24, 1945 with Joseph Cotten reprising his film role.
Neither of the movies at the cinema, 'Make Way for Glory' and 'Romantic Rhapsody', are actual movies.
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Also directed by William Dieterle




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Also produced by David O. Selznick




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Also released in 1944




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