Woman to Woman (1947 film)

Last updated

Woman to Woman
Woman to Woman (1947 film).jpg
Yvonne Arnaud, Adele Dixon and Joyce Howard
Directed by Maclean Rogers
Produced by Louis H. Jackson
Written by Michael Morton (play)
Marjorie Deans
James Seymour
Starring Douglass Montgomery
Joyce Howard
Adele Dixon
Yvonne Arnaud
Music by George Melachrino
Cinematography James Wilson
Edited by Daniel Birt
Distributed byAnglo-American Film Corporation
Release date
10 February 1947
Running time
109 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom

Woman to Woman is a 1947 British drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Douglass Montgomery, Joyce Howard and Adele Dixon. [1] It is based on the 1921 play Woman to Woman by Michael Morton which had previously been made into films twice during the 1920s. A Canadian officer and a French dancer engage in a doomed romance.


It was shot at British National's Elstree Studios. The film's sets were designed by the art director Holmes Paul. It was given a German release in 1950.

Main cast

Related Research Articles

<i>The Way to the Stars</i> 1945 film by Anthony Asquith

The Way to the Stars is a 1945 British war drama film made by Two Cities Films. In the United States it was known as Johnny in the Clouds and distributed by United Artists. It was produced by Anatole de Grunwald and directed by Anthony Asquith. The screenplay was co-written by noted dramatist, Terence Rattigan, as a significant reworking of his 1942 play Flare Path, which incorporated his Royal Air Force (RAF) experiences as a Flight Lieutenant. The film stars Michael Redgrave, John Mills, Rosamund John and Stanley Holloway.

Classical Hollywood cinema Style of filmmaking characteristic of American cinema between the 1910s and the 1960s

Classical Hollywood cinema is a term used in film criticism to describe both a narrative and visual style of filmmaking which became characteristic of American cinema between the 1910s and the 1960s. It eventually became the most powerful and pervasive style of filmmaking worldwide. Similar or associated terms include classical Hollywood narrative, the Golden Age of Hollywood, Old Hollywood, and classical continuity.

Adele Dixon

Adele Dixon was an English actress and singer. She sang at the start of regular broadcasts of the BBC Television Service on 2 November 1936.

Douglass Montgomery

Robert Douglass Montgomery was an American film actor.

<i>The Letter</i> (play)

The Letter is a 1927 play by W. Somerset Maugham, dramatised from a short story that first appeared in his 1926 collection The Casuarina Tree. The story was inspired by the real-life Ethel Proudlock case which involved the wife of the headmaster of Victoria Institution in Kuala Lumpur who was convicted in a murder trial after shooting dead a male friend in April 1911. She was eventually pardoned.

Woman to Woman may refer to:

<i>The Reckoning</i> (1970 film) 1969 British drama film directed by Jack Gold

The Reckoning is a 1970 British drama film released by Columbia Pictures directed by Jack Gold and starring Nicol Williamson, Ann Bell, Rachel Roberts and Zena Walker. It was based on the novel 'The Harp that Once' by Patrick Hall and features music by Malcolm Arnold.

<i>Headline</i> (film)

Headline is a 1944 British thriller film directed by John Harlow and starring David Farrar, Anne Crawford, William Hartnell and John Stuart. It was based on the 1933 novel Reporter! by Ken Attiwill. Its plot involves a crime reporter who searches for a mystery woman who has witnessed a murder. It was shot at the Riverside Studios in Hammersmith. The film's sets were designed by the art director James Carter.

<i>The Silent Witness</i> (1932 film) 1932 film

The Silent Witness is a 1932 American mystery film directed by Marcel Varnel and starring Lionel Atwill, Greta Nissen and Helen Mack. It was adapted from a play by Jack DeLeon and Jack Celestin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Duncan Cramer who worked on many Fox Film productions of the era.

Red Pearls is a 1930 British silent crime film directed by Walter Forde and starring Lillian Rich, Frank Perfitt and Arthur Pusey. It was made at the Nettlefold Studios in Walton. It was based on the novel Nearer! Nearer! by J. Randolph James. The film was produced just as the change to sound films was taking place in Britain.

Twilight Hour is a 1945 British drama film directed by Paul L. Stein and starring Mervyn Johns, Basil Radford, and Marie Lohr.

Her Redemption is a 1924 British silent crime film directed by Bertram Phillips and starring Queenie Thomas, John Stuart and Cecil Humphreys.

<i>On the Spot</i> (play)

On the Spot is a 1930 Chicago-set play by the British writer Edgar Wallace. Wallace was inspired by a visit to the United States and, in particular, the Saint Valentine's Day Massacre. Known as a prolific author, he reportedly dictated the manuscript for the play in just four days. It was his greatest theatrical success.

<i>Clue of the Twisted Candle</i> 1960 film

Clue of the Twisted Candle is a 1960 British crime film directed by Allan Davis and starring Bernard Lee, David Knight and Francis De Wolff. Part of the long-running series of Edgar Wallace Mysteries films made at Merton Park Studios, it is based on the 1918 novel The Clue of the Twisted Candle.

<i>Marriage of Convenience</i> (1960 film)

Marriage of Convenience is a 1960 British crime film directed by Clive Donner and starring Harry H. Corbett, John Cairney and John Van Eyssen. Part of the long-running series of Edgar Wallace Mysteries films made at Merton Park Studios, it is based on the 1924 novel The Three Oak Mystery.

<i>Time to Remember</i>

Time to Remember is a 1962 British crime film directed by Charles Jarrott and starring Yvonne Monlaur, Harry H. Corbett and Robert Rietty.

Princess Fitz is a 1945 historical novel by the British writer Winifred Carter. It is based on the life of Maria Fitzherbert, first wife of the future George IV, whose marriage was invalidated by law because she was Catholic.

<i>The Happy Ending</i> (play)

The Happy Ending is a 1922 play by the British writer Ian Hay. A man believed to have died a heroic wartime death returns home alive, and blackmails his wife into supplying him with money. Before the truth is revealed to their children, he redeems himself by a genuinely brave death.


  1. Goble p.1021