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
Written by
Produced by Louis H. Jackson
Starring
Cinematography James Wilson
Edited by Daniel Birt
Music by George Melachrino
Production
company
Distributed byAnglo-American Film Corporation
Release date
10 February 1947
Running time
109 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom
LanguageEnglish

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.

Contents

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.

Plot

Cast

Related Research Articles

The Penguin poetry anthologies, published by Penguin Books, have at times played the role of a "third force" in British poetry, less literary than those from Faber and Faber, and less academic than those from Oxford University Press..

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

The Way to the Stars is a 1945 Anglo-American black-and-white Second World War drama film made by Two Cities Films. The film was produced by Anatole de Grunwald, directed by Anthony Asquith, and stars Michael Redgrave, John Mills, Rosamund John, and Stanley Holloway. In the United States it was shortened by 22 minutes, and the shortened version was distributed by United Artists under the title Johnny in the Clouds.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Adele Dixon</span> British actress and singer

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.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Douglass Montgomery</span> American actor (1909–1966)

Robert Douglass Montgomery was an American film actor.

<i>The Letter</i> (play) 1927 play by W. Somerset Maugham

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.

<i>Chanel Solitaire</i> 1981 British-French-American historical drama film directed by George Kaczender

Chanel Solitaire is a 1981 British-French-American historical drama film directed by George Kaczender and starring Marie-France Pisier, Timothy Dalton, Rutger Hauer, Brigitte Fossey, Karen Black, Lambert Wilson. The film's subject was Coco Chanel. Its budget was around £7 million. The film was based on the novel of the same title by Claude Delay. It was shot at the Billancourt Studios and location shooting in Deauville and Le Meux. The film's sets were designed by the art director Jacques Saulnier.

Woman to Woman may refer to:

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

The Reckoning is a 1969 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 1967 novel The Harp that Once by Patrick Hall and features music by Malcolm Arnold.

<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.

<i>The Strange Awakening</i> 1958 British film by Montgomery Tully

The Strange Awakening is a 1958 British second feature film directed by Montgomery Tully and starring Lex Barker.

<i>Twilight Hour</i> 1945 British film

Twilight Hour is a 1945 British drama film directed by Paul L. Stein and starring Mervyn Johns, Basil Radford, and Marie Lohr. It was shot at the British National Studios in Elstree. The film's sets were designed by the art director Wilfred Arnold. It was based on a novel of the same title by Arthur Valentine

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

Bachelor Brides is a 1926 American silent comedy film directed by William K. Howard and starring Rod La Rocque, Elinor Fair and Eulalie Jensen. It is based on a 1925 British-set stage play by Charles Horace Malcolm.

<i>Time to Remember</i> 1962 film

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.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Faire Binney</span> American silent film actress (1900–1957)

Frederica "Faire" Binney her name pronounced like the country Zaire, was an American stage and film actress.

<i>The Moonraker</i> (play) 1952 play

The Moonraker is a historical play by the British writer Arthur Watkyn. It premiered at the Cambridge Arts Theatre and in June 1952 had a brief run at the Saville Theatre in London's West End. The cast included Jean Kent, Griffith Jones, Henry Oscar, Paul Whitsun-Jones, William Moore and Julian Somers. It was directed by Terence De Marney.

A Soldier for Christmas is a 1944 comedy play by the British actor and playwright Reginald Beckwith. It was staged twice in London's West End that year. Between 3 February and 22 April it ran at Wyndham's Theatre before transferring to the Vaudeville Theatre where it continued between 25 April and 8 July, running for a total of 181 performances. It was then revived and ran for a further 34 performances at the Playhouse Theatre between 6 October and 4 November 1944. The West End cast included Trevor Howard, Robert Beatty, Joyce Barbour, Joan Harben and Jane Cain.

References

  1. Goble p.1021

Bibliography