|Directed by||John Francis Dillon|
|Written by||Marion Orth|
by Elenore Meherin
|Cinematography||James Van Trees|
|Edited by||Arthur Tavares|
|Distributed by||First National Pictures|
|Language||Silent (English intertitles)|
Chickie is a 1925 American silent drama film produced and released by First National Pictures. Based on the novel of the same name by Elenore Meherin, the film was directed by John Francis Dillon and starred Dorothy Mackaill.  Chickie is now considered lost.   
As described in a film magazine review,  Chickie is a stenographer in New York City whose flirtations with the young lawyer in the offices across the court have enmeshed the hearts of both. Barry Dunne, the lawyer, is coveted by Ila Moore, the daughter of the head of the firm. She takes him to a party held at Bess Abbott's. There he finds Chickie, who has been brought by Janina to give a filip to the jaded tastes of bachelor millionaire Jake Munson. Disgusted at the open love-making at the party, Chickie escapes and Barry follows. They ride all night. Jake proposes that Chickie become his "friend" so that he can share his good things with her, but she refuses. Later, he loves her and proposes marriage. She had previously yielded to the order of Barry, and confesses her misstep to Jake, who leaves her in disgust. Jake goes to London. Chickie's appeal to him to marry her falls into Ila's hands, who sends a cable in Jake's name stating that he has married Ila. Chickie confesses to her parents. After the child is born, they are about to sell their place and move away when Jake returns for her, unwed and eager to marry her.
Dorothy Mackaill was a British-American actress, most active during the silent-film era and into the pre-Code era of the early 1930s.
The Wistful Widow of Wagon Gap is a 1947 black-and-white comedy Western film directed by Charles Barton and starring the comedy team of Abbott and Costello. It was released on October 8 and distributed by Universal-International.
Bright Lights is a 1930 American pre-Code musical comedy film photographed entirely in Technicolor and produced and released by First National Pictures, a subsidiary of Warner Brothers. Although filmed in December 1929, the film sat on the shelf until the autumn of 1930 when it was given a limited release. However, Warners quickly withdrew the film when the studio realized that the public had grown weary of musicals. Warners believed that this attitude would only last for a few months, but, when the public proved obstinate, they reluctantly re-released the film early in 1931 after making a few cuts to it. The film stars Dorothy Mackaill, Frank Fay, Noah Beery and Frank McHugh. It also features the screen debut of John Carradine, who appears in a small uncredited role.
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The Great Divide is a 1929 American pre-Code Western film directed by Reginald Barker and starring Dorothy Mackaill. Released in both silent and sound versions, it was produced and distributed by First National Pictures. The film is a remake of The Great Divide, made at MGM in 1925. There was another remake in 1931 as the full sound film Woman Hungry. All three films are based on the 1906 Broadway play The Great Divide by William Vaughn Moody.
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Joanna is a 1925 American silent romantic comedy film produced and directed by Edwin Carewe and distributed by First National Pictures. The film was based on the short story "Joanna, of the Skirts Too Short and the Lips Too Red and the Tongue Too Pert" by Henry Leyford Gates. The film starred Dorothy Mackaill and Jack Mulhall, and it also marked the first motion picture appearance of Mexican actress Dolores del Río.
Subway Sadie is a 1926 American silent comedy-drama film directed by Alfred Santell. Adapted from Mildred Cram's 1925 short story "Sadie of the Desert", the film focuses on a relationship between New York salesgirl Sadie Hermann and subway guard Herb McCarthy, who meet on the subway and become engaged. However, after Sadie receives a promotion, she must choose between her new job and marrying Herb. The cast also includes Charles Murray, Peggy Shaw, Gaston Glass, and Bernard Randall.
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Classified is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Alfred Santell and produced by and starring Corinne Griffith. It was based on a novel by Edna Ferber and distributed through First National Pictures.
A Lost Lady is a 1924 American drama film directed by Harry Beaumont and written by Dorothy Farnum. It is based on the 1923 novel A Lost Lady by Willa Cather. The film stars Irene Rich, Matt Moore, June Marlowe, John Roche, Victor Potel, and George Fawcett. The film was released by Warner Bros. on December 18, 1924.
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The Making of O'Malley is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Lambert Hillyer and written by Eugene Clifford. The film stars Milton Sills, Dorothy Mackaill, Helen Rowland, Warner Richmond, Thomas Carrigan and Julia Hurley. The film was released on June 28, 1925, by First National Pictures. The Gerald Beaumont short story was also the basis of the 1937 Warner Bros. film The Great O'Malley, directed by William Dieterle and starring Pat O'Brien and Humphrey Bogart.
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Marion Orth was an American screenwriter of the silent and sound eras of Hollywood. She was a frequent collaborator of director Lois Weber.
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