Topper movie trailer - starring Cary Grant, Billie Burke, Eugene Pallette, Roland Young, Hoagy Carmichael, Constance Bennett. Directed by Norman Z. McLeod. Genre: Comedy
Rating: Not Rated
Son Of The Gods movie trailer - starring Frank Albertson, Constance Bennett, Richard Barthelmess, Barbara Leonard, Dorothy Mathews, James Eagles. Genre: Drama
Paddy Chayefsky's satire about a man forced into retirement who exacts revenge by posing as the CEO of the corporation that owns the company.
The producer of a radio crime series commits the perfect crime, then has to put the case on the air.
A dizzy model (Judy Holliday) in love with fame rents a billboard and puts her name on it in It Should Happen to You (1954) co-starring Jack Lemmon.
Greta Garbo's last movie was the screwball comedy Two-Faced Woman (1941) about a woman who pretends to be her own twin sister to win back her straying husband.
Constance Bennett is on the lam from the Law of The Tropics (1941) in this remake of Oil For The Lamps Of China (1935).
Acutely bookish and boring Venice (Constance Bennett) dragged to a party by friend Lola (Astrid Allwyn) hears from jerry (Donald Dilloway) then from hunky Donnie (David Manners) about the scandalized Mrs. Duryea (Merna Kennedy), early in Lady With A Past, 1932.
The whole gang at the tenement, Laura Murdock (Constance Bennett) with Dad, Mom and sister (J. Farrell MacDonald, Clara Blandick, Anita Page), whose handsome boyfriend laundry-man Nick (Clark Gable) drops in, early in The Easiest Way, 1931, directed by Jack Conway.
Lowell Sherman (actor turned director, here playing dissolute director 'Max Carey') outside the Brown Derby, escorting waitress Mary (Constance Bennett) to his premiere, in George Cukor's What Price Hollywood?, 1932.
Brought to Colorado to vacation with her sugar-daddy modeling agency boss, Laura (Constance Bennett) has just met handsome reporter Jack (Robert Montgomery), who will prove a temptation, in MGM's The Easiest Way, 1931.
New York editor Larry (Melvyn Douglas) and his Idaho ski instructor and new wife Karin (Greta Garbo) explaining things to his baffled colleagues (Roland Young, Ruth Gordon), when his forgotten girlfriend Griselda (Constance Bennett) rings, early in Two-Faced Woman, 1941.
A publicity-hungry actress uses a Manhattan billboard to jumpstart her career.
Judy Holliday stars as Gladys Glover, a young woman who wants to make a name for herself, so she rents a billboard on Columbus Circle and advertises her name. When a wealthy soap manufacturer tries to wrestle the billboard away from Gladys he finds himself falling in love with her.
Faced with a career that is stalling out, unemployed actress and model Gladys Glover (Judy Holliday) puts all her money into renting a prominent Manhattan billboard that quickly brings her some much-needed exposure. Wanting the space for his new ad campaign, soap company executive Evan Adams III (Peter Lawford) proposes a trade, giving Gladys more billboard locations for her publicity campaign. Much to the dismay of her boyfriend, documentary filmmaker Pete Sheppard (Jack Lemmon), Gladys' popularity soars under the now-smitten Adams, who helps land the talk show appearances and commercials that make her name a household item. But after Pete bolts in disgust, in the end, Gladys realizes that he is the man she really wants to marry.
When a man (Monty Woolley) is forced to retire at age 65, he’ll do just about anything to beat the system. Dying his hair black, he poses as the president of his former employer’s holding company. Suddenly free to air his views on everything from company policy to national economics, comic craziness ensues when he meets not only the firm’s top executives, but someone equally impressive – a beautiful secretary, played by Marilyn Monroe, in one of her first and funniest roles.
When a hand-Press operator is fired because he has reached 65, he sets out not only to get his job back but to change the company's policy.
When a gentleman (Monty Woolley) is forced to retire at age 65, he'll do just about anything to beat the system. Dying his hair black, he poses as the president of his former employer's holding company. Suddenly free to air his views on everything from company policy to national economics, comic craziness ensues when he meets not only the firm's top executives, but someone equally impressive - a beautiful secretary, played by Marilyn Monroe, in one of her first and funniest roles.
During the German occupation of World War II, an American wife in Paris, Kitty (Topper's Constance Bennett), arranges with her older friend, Emmeline (Gracie Fields), to smuggle a British soldier out of France. Rather than escape themselves, the women establish an underground network in Paris to help people fleeing from Nazi tyranny - but with danger lurking around every corner.
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