|Thrill of Youth|
|Directed by||Richard Thorpe|
|Produced by||George R. Batcheller|
|Written by||Edward T. Lowe Jr.|
|Starring|| June Clyde |
|Edited by||Vera Wade|
|Distributed by||Chesterfield Pictures|
|August 15, 1932|
Thrill of Youth is a 1932 American Pre-Code drama film directed by Richard Thorpe and starring June Clyde and Dorothy Peterson.
Sherwood is a city in Washington County, Oregon, United States. Located in the southeast corner of the county, it is a residential community in the Tualatin Valley, southwest of Portland. As of the 2010 census, Sherwood had a population of 18,194 residents. The city's population for 2018 was estimated to be 19,679 by the U.S. Census. Sherwood was first incorporated in 1893 as a town. Originally named Smockville after its founder, James Christopher Smock, the town was given its current name by local businessman Robert Alexander in 1891, who likely named it after his hometown of Sherwood, Michigan.
Sherwood Anderson was an American novelist and short story writer, known for subjective and self-revealing works. Self-educated, he rose to become a successful copywriter and business owner in Cleveland and Elyria, Ohio. In 1912, Anderson had a nervous breakdown that led him to abandon his business and family to become a writer.
Clyde Football Club are a Scottish semi-professional football club based in Cumbernauld, North Lanarkshire who play in Scottish League One. Formed in 1877 at the River Clyde in Glasgow, since 1994 the team have played their home games at Broadwood Stadium. Their biggest accomplishment was winning the Scottish Cup on three occasions: 1939, 1955 and 1958; they reached the final a further three times, all during a long period based at Shawfield. They have not played in the top division of Scottish football since 1975.
Mary Martha Sherwood was a writer of children's literature in 19th-century Britain. She composed over 400 books, tracts, magazine articles, and chapbooks. Among her best known works are The History of Little Henry and his Bearer (1814), The History of Henry Milner (1822–37), and The History of the Fairchild Family (1818–47). While Sherwood is known primarily for the strong evangelicalism that coloured her early writings, her later works are characterized by common Victorian themes, such as domesticity.
The Dial was an American magazine published intermittently from 1840 to 1929. In its first form, from 1840 to 1844, it served as the chief publication of the Transcendentalists. From the 1880s to 1919 it was revived as a political review and literary criticism magazine. From 1920 to 1929 it was an influential outlet for modernist literature in English.
Harry Bates Thayer, was an American electrical and telephone businessman.
The Stars Look Down is a 1935 novel by A. J. Cronin which chronicles various injustices in an English coal mining community. A film version was produced in 1939, and television adaptations include both Italian (1971) and British (1975) versions.
June Clyde was an American actress, singer and dancer, known for roles in such pre-Code films as A Strange Adventure (1932) and A Study in Scarlet (1933).
The Little Minister is a 1934 American drama film starring Katharine Hepburn and directed by Richard Wallace. The screenplay by Jane Murfin, Sarah Y. Mason, and Victor Heerman is based on the 1891 novel and subsequent 1897 play of the same title by J.M. Barrie. The picture was the fifth film adaptation of the works, following four silent film versions. The original novel was the third of the three "Thrums" novels, which first brought Barrie to fame.
Bergetta "Dorothy" Peterson was an American actress. She began her acting career on Broadway before appearing in more than eighty Hollywood films.
The Flashlight is a 1917 American silent drama film directed by Ida May Park and starring Lon Chaney.
Other Men's Wives is a lost 1919 American silent drama film directed by Victor Schertzinger and written by C. Gardner Sullivan. The film stars Dorothy Dalton, Forrest Stanley, Holmes Herbert, Dell Boone, Elsa Lorimer, and Hal Clements. The film was released on June 15, 1919, by Paramount Pictures.
Men Without Names is a 1935 American crime film directed by Ralph Murphy and written by Kubec Glasmon and Howard J. Green. The film stars Fred MacMurray, Madge Evans, David Holt, Lynne Overman, Elizabeth Patterson, J. C. Nugent, Grant Mitchell and John Wray. The film was released on June 29, 1935, by Paramount Pictures.
Forbidden Company is a 1932 American drama film directed by Richard Thorpe and starring Sally Blane, John Darrow and John St. Polis.
Cheaters is a 1934 American crime film directed by Phil Rosen and starring William Boyd, June Collyer and Dorothy Mackaill.
Sweepstake Annie is a 1935 American comedy film directed by William Nigh and starring Tom Brown, Marian Nixon and Wera Engels.
Reform Girl is a 1933 American crime drama film directed by Sam Newfield and starring Noel Francis, Richard 'Skeets' Gallagher and Hale Hamilton. Shortly after being released from reform school, a young woman is recruited as the long lost daughter of a prominent Senator as part of an attempt to discredit him.
Girl Loves Boy is a 1937 American drama film directed by W. Duncan Mansfield and written by W. Duncan Mansfield and Carroll Graham. The film stars Eric Linden, Cecilia Parker, Roger Imhof, Dorothy Peterson, Pedro de Cordoba and Bernadene Hayes. The film was released on March 27, 1937, by Grand National Films Inc..
The Business of Love is a 1925 American silent comedy film directed by Irving Reis and Jess Robbins and starring Edward Everett Horton, Barbara Bedford and Zasu Pitts.
Lightning Range is a 1933 American Western film directed by Victor Adamson and starring Buddy Roosevelt, Patsy Bellamy and Lafe McKee.
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