Manhattan Melodrama (1934) was a Crime - Drama Film directed by George Cukor and W.S. Van Dyke and produced by David O. Selznick.
Academy Awards 1934 --- Ceremony Number 7 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Writing||Arthur Caesar||Won|
DEAR MR. GABLE BLOGATHON: Manhattan Melodrama (1934)on Jun 14, 2019 From Caftan Woman
Michaela of Love Letters to Old Hollywood is hosting her second annual Dear Mr. Gable blogathon, a salute to the King of Hollywood, Clark Gable. Click HERE to enjoy the tributes and critiques. When MGM and other Hollywood studios of the 20th century are referred to as "the dream factory", the de... Read full article
Manhattan Melodrama (1934)By 4 Star Film Fan on Oct 25, 2018 From 4 Star Films
The stars are out for Manhattan Melodrama, at least three of the biggest from the 1930s, in Clark Gable, William Powell, and Myrna Loy. Except the latter two had yet to start their star-making run with director W.S. Van Dyke in The Thin Man until later in the year. This picture would prove to be a b... Read full article
Manhattan Melodrama (1934) (2)on Jul 29, 2013 From Journeys in Classic Film
First off, a happy birthday to William Powell, star of today’s film!? I had no idea it was his birthday when I planned the July Five, but if anyone asks I totally planned it! The first movie in our week devoted to Powell and his stalwart companion Myrna Loy has quite the history associated wit... Read full article
Manhattan Melodrama (1934) (1)By Beatrice on Apr 4, 2013 From Flickers in Time
Manhattan Melodrama Directed by W. S. Van Dyke 1934/USA Cosmopolitan Productions for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) First Viewing Blackie and Jim were childhood buddies. Both were rescued from a tragic steamship fire and then raised together by a man who was trampled to death at a political rally. Bl... Read full article
Manhattan MelodramaBy RBuccicone on Dec 3, 2010 From MacGuffin Movies
Manhattan Melodrama (1934) ???? Somewhat surprisingly, William Powell and Myrna Loy‘s performances together were not always in the comedic genre that suited them so well. Both were quite competent dramatic actors and Manhattan Melodrama is a great example of that. It also happened to be their ... Read full article
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Edward J. 'Blackie' Gallagher: With what?
Edward J. 'Blackie' Gallagher: Well I'm not dressed for company!
Eleanor Packer: Now, now Blackie, Blackie don't do anything foolish!... Blackie?
Edward J. 'Blackie' Gallagher: [Chuckles] Did I ever do anything foolish?
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Lorenz Hart was asked to write more commercially appealing lyrics to "The Bad in Every Man" after this movie was released. The result was "Blue Moon," which was copyrighted under that title in December 1934.
George Cukor was assigned as director for additional scenes after the preview showing on 14 April 1934, because director W.S. Van Dyke had already started on his next movie, The Thin Man.
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