|Love in High Gear|
|Directed by||Frank Strayer|
|Screenplay by||Douglas Donaldson Jr.|
George B. Seitz
Edward T. Lowe Jr.
|Produced by|| Ralph M. Like |
George W. Weeks
|Starring|| Harrison Ford |
|Edited by||Byron Robinson|
Ralph M. Like Productions
|Distributed by||Mayfair Pictures|
|May 1, 1932|
Love in High Gear is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Frank R. Strayer and starring silent veteran Harrison Ford in his final film role and co–starring Alberta Vaughn Tyrell Davis and Arthur Hoyt.  It was released by the independent Mayfair Pictures. 
Ronald and Betty plan to elope, but are overheard by a jewel thief who has just stolen a pearl necklace from the wedding Ronald and Betty were attending. The jewel thief plans to use the situation to his advantage and a mad chase ensues towards the end of the film.  
The year 1937 in film involved some significant events, including the Walt Disney production of the first American full-length animated film, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.
The following is an overview of 1932 in film, including significant events, a list of films released and notable births and deaths.
Harrison Ford was an American stage and film actor. He was a leading Broadway theater performer and a star of the silent film era.
Arthur Hoyt was an American film character actor who appeared in more than 275 films in his 34-year film career, about a third of them silent films.
A Gentleman of Leisure is a novel by P. G. Wodehouse. The basic plot first appeared in a novella, The Gem Collector, in the December 1909 issue of Ainslee's Magazine.
The Whole Town's Talking is a 1935 American comedy film starring Edward G. Robinson as a law-abiding man who bears a striking resemblance to a killer, with Jean Arthur as his love interest. It was directed by John Ford from a screenplay by Jo Swerling and Robert Riskin based on a story by W.R. Burnett originally published in Collier's in August 1932. Burnett was also the author of the source material for Robinson's screen break-through, Little Caesar. The film The Whole Town's Talking (1926) has no story connection to this film.
Morgan Wallace, was an American actor. He appeared in more than 120 films between 1914 and 1946, including W.C. Fields' It's a Gift (1934) where he persistently asks Fields for some "Kumquats". He supported Fields again in My Little Chickadee (1940).
A Gentleman After Dark is a 1942 crime/drama film starring Brian Donlevy and Miriam Hopkins.
Tyrell Davis (1902–1970) was a British film actor, Cambridge educated, who appeared on the West End and Broadway stage, as well as in British and American films.
The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary is a lost 1927 American silent comedy film starring veteran actress May Robson and released by Cecil B. DeMille's Producers Distributing Corporation (PDC).
Temptation's Workshop is a 1932 American pre-Code drama film directed by George B. Seitz and starring Helen Foster, Tyrell Davis and Dorothy Granger. It was released by the independent Poverty Row studio Mayfair Pictures.
The Woman on the Jury is a lost 1924 American silent drama film produced and released by Associated First National and directed by Harry Hoyt. It is based on a Broadway stage play, The Woman on the Jury, and stars Sylvia Breamer and Bessie Love. The story was refilmed in 1929 as an early talkie under the title The Love Racket starring Dorothy Mackaill.
The Thief of Baghdad is a 1961 film directed by Arthur Lubin and starring Steve Reeves.
One Dangerous Night (1943) is the tenth Lone Wolf film produced by Columbia Pictures. It features Warren William in his seventh and second-to-last performance as the protagonist jewel thief turned detective Lone Wolf, and Warren Ashe as Sidney Shaw, the film's antagonist. The film was directed by Michael Gordon and written by Arnold Phillips, Max Nosseck, and Donald Davis.
Fighting Lady is a 1935 American drama film directed by Carlos F. Borcosque and starring Peggy Shannon, Jack Mulhall and Marion Lessing. The film was a low-budget Poverty Row production, distributed in some regions by Majestic Pictures.
The Laramie Kid is a 1935 American Western film directed by Harry S. Webb and starring Tom Tyler, Alberta Vaughn in her penultimate film and Al Ferguson.
Molly and Me is a 1929 American comedy film directed by Albert Ray and starring Belle Bennett, Joe E. Brown and Alberta Vaughn.
Tangled Fortunes is a 1932 American Western film directed by J.P. McGowan and starring Buzz Barton, Francis X. Bushman Jr. and Caryl Lincoln.
Alimony Madness is a 1933 American drama film directed by B. Reeves Eason and starring Helen Chandler, Leon Ames, and Edward Earle. The film's sets were designed by the art director Paul Palmentola.
The Seventh Commandment is a 1932 American crime film directed by Dwain Esper and James P. Hogan and starring Victoria Vinton, George LeMaire and James Harrison. It was produced on Poverty Row as a second feature. The title refers to the Seventh Commandment "Thou shalt not commit adultery". It is now considered a lost film.