The Cowboy and the Lady (1938) was a Comedy - Drama Film directed by William Wyler and Stuart Heisler and produced by Samuel Goldwyn.
Academy Awards 1938 --- Ceremony Number 11 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Music - Scoring||Alfred Newman||Nominated|
|Best Music - Song||Music by Lionel Newman; Lyrics by Arthur Quenzer||Nominated|
Warner Archive: Merle Oberon in These Three (1936) and The Cowboy and the Lady (1938)By KC on Mar 3, 2016 From Classic Movies
Image Source Merle Oberon was one of the most unpredictable actresses in classic Hollywood. She was worthy of her stardom, and always interesting to observe, but her performances could be wildly uneven. When she had the right director, or a great story, she was a unique delight: elegant, romantic ... Read full article
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Uncle Hannibal Smith: Well, come on in; the water's fine!
Stretch Willoughby: I'm glad you asked me though because I'd like to tell you. In the first place I don't see where you get off pickin' anybody for President when you haven't the decency to treat a person like a human bein'instead of askin' people to sit down at your table so that you can laugh at them. Maybe you oughtta go out and find out what they think and feel and what their needs are and what you can do to help them. That's all that's goin' to count in the long run. If, if Judge Smith there wants to be President, he ain't gonna get very far lookin' down his nose at people, and, and thinkin' he's better than they are. Abraham Lincoln didn't have to do that, and he turned out to be a pretty good President.
Stretch Willoughby: I'd advise you to get off your high horse and stop talkin' down to people, and the same goes for your smart-aleck friends here!
Oliver Wendell Henderson: I beg your pardon!
Stretch Willoughby: You know you don't give a hang what I think!
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Several trade papers and national magazines noted that the film set a record for the number of screenwriters who worked on the script. Beside the 4 given credit onscreen, at least 13 others were involved.
"Lux Radio Theater" broadcast a 60 minute radio adaptation of the movie on January 20, 1941 with Merle Oberon reprising her film role.
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