Sunny Side Of The Street

  • 1951
  • Movie
  • NR
  • Musical

An empty-headed musical, this features Moore as a TV studio receptionist trying to help crooner Courtland get his big break in the new medium. With the help of Laine and Daniels (playing themselves), he manages to get a few commercial jobs. His break comes when some executives discover that Courtland is the school chum of a big sponsor's daughter. The best...read more

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An empty-headed musical, this features Moore as a TV studio receptionist trying to help crooner Courtland get his big break in the new medium. With the help of Laine and Daniels (playing themselves), he manages to get a few commercial jobs. His break comes when some executives discover

that Courtland is the school chum of a big sponsor's daughter. The best thing about this picture is the songs, the best of which are "I Get a Kick out of You" (Cole Porter), "On the Sunny Side of the Street" (Dorothy Fields, Jimmy McHugh), and "Let's Fall in Love" (Ted Koehler, Harold Arlen).

Other songs include "I'm Gonna Live Till I Die" (Al Hoffman, Mann Curtis) and "I May Be Wrong but I Think You're Wonderful" (Harry Ruskin, Henry Sullivan). Other than the songs, this feature is strictly by the book and boring. Shot in color, this early TV-themed film would have audiences in 1951

believe that color TV reception was a widespread thing.

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  • Rating: NR
  • Review: An empty-headed musical, this features Moore as a TV studio receptionist trying to help crooner Courtland get his big break in the new medium. With the help of Laine and Daniels (playing themselves), he manages to get a few commercial jobs. His break comes… (more)

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