|Her First Romance|
|Directed by||Seymour Friedman|
|Written by|| Albert Mannheimer |
|Starring|| Margaret O'Brien |
|Cinematography||Charles Lawton, Jr.|
|Edited by||Jerome Thoms|
|Music by||George Duning|
|Distributed by||Columbia Pictures|
Her First Romance is a 1951 American drama romance film directed by Seymour Friedman and starring Margaret O'Brien, Allen Martin, Jr., Jimmy Hunt and Ann Doran.
The film's sets were designed by the art director Ross Bellah.
High-school student Betty Foster is smitten with fellow teen Bobby Evans, but when her efforts to impress him at his birthday party and in the classroom fail miserably, Betty follows him to summer camp, dragging her brother Herbie along. While competing with pretty Lucille Stewart for Bobby's affections, Betty's emotions get the best of her, and trouble ensues.
Meet Me in St. Louis is a 1944 American Christmas musical film made by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Divided into a series of seasonal vignettes, starting with Summer 1903, it relates the story of a year in the life of the Smith family in St. Louis leading up to the opening of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition in the spring of 1904. The film stars Judy Garland, Margaret O'Brien, Mary Astor, Lucille Bremer, Tom Drake, Leon Ames, Marjorie Main, June Lockhart and Joan Carroll.
The year 1950 in film involved some significant events.
The year 1945 in film involved some significant events.
No, No, Nanette is a musical comedy with lyrics by Irving Caesar and Otto Harbach, music by Vincent Youmans, and a book by Otto Harbach and Frank Mandel, based on Mandel's 1919 Broadway play My Lady Friends. The farcical story involves three couples who find themselves together at a cottage in Atlantic City in the midst of a blackmail scheme, focusing on a young, fun-loving Manhattan heiress who naughtily runs off for a weekend, leaving her unhappy fiancé. Its songs include the well-known "Tea for Two" and "I Want to Be Happy".
Richard Thorpe was an American film director best known for his long career at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
That's Dancing! is a 1985 American compilation film produced by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer that looked back at the history of dancing in film. Unlike the That's Entertainment! series, this film not only focuses specifically on MGM films, but also included films from other studios.
Herbie: Fully Loaded is a 2005 American sports comedy film directed by Angela Robinson, written by Thomas Lennon, Robert Ben Garant, Alfred Gough and Miles Millar, and starring Lindsay Lohan, Justin Long, Matt Dillon and Michael Keaton. The film features cameos by many NASCAR drivers, including Jeff Gordon, Jimmie Johnson, Tony Stewart, Dale Jarrett. It is the sixth and final installment of The Love Bug film series, following the 1997 television film The Love Bug, and the only theatrical Herbie film since Herbie Goes Bananas (1980). This film serves as a direct sequel to the original films, while ignores the events from the previous film The Love Bug. Herbie: Fully Loaded was released on June 22, 2005 and was a success at the box office grossing over $144 million worldwide despite receiving mixed reviews from critics.
AFI's 100 Years...100 Stars is the American Film Institute's list ranking the top 25 male and 25 female greatest screen legends of American film history and is the second list of the AFI 100 Years... series.
The Monterey Jazz Festival is an annual music festival that takes place in Monterey, California, United States. It debuted on October 3, 1958, championed by Dave Brubeck and co-founded by jazz and popular music critic Ralph J. Gleason and jazz disc jockey Jimmy Lyons.
James Mundell Lowe was an American jazz guitarist who worked often in radio, television, and film, and as a session musician.
The Last Hunt is a 1956 American Western film directed by Richard Brooks and produced by Dore Schary. The screenplay was by Richard Brooks from the novel The Last Hunt, by Milton Lott. The music score was by Daniele Amfitheatrof and the cinematography by Russell Harlan.
Teddy Kotick was an American jazz bassist, who appeared as a sideman with many of the leading figures of the 1940s and 1950s, including Charlie Parker, Buddy Rich, Artie Shaw, Horace Silver, Phil Woods and Bill Evans.
The Wiser Sex is a 1932 American pre-Code crime drama film directed by Berthold Viertel and Victor Viertel and starring Claudette Colbert, Melvyn Douglas, Lilyan Tashman, William "Stage" Boyd and Ross Alexander. Made by Paramount Pictures, its working title was The Weaker Sex.
Among Those Present is a 1921 American "three-reeler" silent comedy film directed by Fred C. Newmeyer and starring Harold Lloyd and Mildred Davis and Mary Pickford.
The Dean Martin Celebrity Roast was a series of television specials hosted by entertainer Dean Martin and airing from 1974 to 1984. For a series of 54 specials and shows, Martin and his friends would "roast" a celebrity. The roasts were patterned after the roasts held at the New York Friars' Club.
Panama Hattie is a 1942 American film based upon the Broadway musical of the same name. It was produced by Arthur Freed and directed by Norman Z. McLeod.
Henry Aldrich's Little Secret is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Hugh Bennett and written by Val Burton and Aleen Leslie. The film stars Jimmy Lydon, Charles Smith, John Litel, Olive Blakeney, Tina Thayer and Ann Doran. The film was released on June 10, 1944, by Paramount Pictures.
The Streets of Paris is a musical revue featuring Bobby Clark, Luella Gear, Abbott and Costello and Carmen Miranda, debuted on May 29, 1939 in Boston and on June 19, 1939 in New York. Had two hours and-a-half, with the interval. The musical was staged from June 1939 to 10 February 1940, totaling 274 presentations.