Out of the Blue (April 21, 1947)
Released on April 21, 1947: Two neighbors in an apartment house in Greenwich Village have trouble with girls - one wants a girl that doesn't want him, and the other has a girl who won't leave him before his wife gets home.
Produced by Bryan Foy
Directed by Leigh Jason
Written by Vera Caspary with screenplay by Walter Bullock, and Edward Eliscu
The Actors: George Brent (Arthur Earthleigh), Virginia Mayo (Deborah Tyler), Turhan Bey (David Gelleo), Ann Dvorak (Olive Jensen), Carole Landis (Mae Earthleigh), Elizabeth Patterson (Miss Spring), Julia Dean (Miss Ritchie), Richard Lane (Detective Noonan), Charles Smith (elevator boy), Paul Harvey (Mr. Holliston), Alton E. Horton (Detective Dombry), Hadda Brooks (herself, lounge singer), George M. Carleton (veterinarian), Dorothy Douglas (hatcheck attendant), Jerry Marlowe (cop), William Newell (bartender Danny), Paul Palmer (doorman), Lee Phelps (motorcycle cop), Marcia Ralston (Patricia), Ralph Sanford (desk sergeant), Tito Vuolo (Mario, restaurant proprietor)
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Brandy . . . with an Olive
So how to describe this delicious screwball comedy . . . Sure, there is a maniac lady killer on the loose . . . Sure, it is about two guys living in apartments next to each other in Greenwich Village . . . One man is a womanizing bachelor artist and the other a wimpy married man who wants to have an affair while his wife is out of town for the weekend . . . Sure there are two old maid nosey neighbors who see dead bodies on the two fellows balconies . . . Sure, blonde bombshell Virginia Mayo is the new girlfriend of the womanizing wolf artist . . .
But the star of this show is red-headed actress Ann Dvorak, more familiar as a serious leading lady in noir crime stories of the previous decade. In this laugh-a-minute comedy Ann Dvorak is Olive, a crazy lady who loves her Brandy . . . and any other alcohol that might be laying around.
When wimpy Arthur Earthleigh sends his controlling and proper wife out of the city for the weekend he decides to let loose and have dinner and a drink in a restaurant around the corner from his apartment. He discovers Olive while waiting for a table, and Olive immediately attaches herself to Arthur and gets invited to his apartment after dinner.
He figures that while is wife is away, he can have a bit of fun, but soon decides against it sends Olive on her way . . . but Olive is not your ordinary Brandy-loving girl and she won't leave willingly . . . she will complicate Arthur's life and the life of his neighbor the womanizing artist till the last scenes of the movie.
There are just too many funny misunderstandings involving whacky Olive to begin to describe, but know that you are in for a well-written classic comedy romp that will leave you smiling and make you glad that you have such a boring, normal life. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter on it and enjoy the show.
Ann Dvorak, the dummy and Turhan Bey
Ann Dvorak and George Brent
Ann Dvorak and Hadda Brooks
Ann Dvorak and George Brent
Ann Dvorak out cold on the patio
Ann Dvorak reads Turhan Bey's newspaper in the elevator
Ann Dvorak and Turhan Bey
Charles Smith, Ann Dvorak and Turhan Bey
Charles Smith, George Brent and Carole Landis
Charles Smith and Virginia Mayo
Elizabeth Patterson and Julia Dean
George Brent and Carole Landis
Al Ritz and Eddie Roberts
Julia Dean and Elizabeth Patterson
Tito Vuolo and George Brent
Turhan Bey, George Brent and Virginia Mayo
Turhan Bey and George Brent
Turhan Bey and Virginia Mayo
Virginia Mayo and Ann Dvorak
Virginia Mayo and Turhan Bey
Virginia Mayo, Ann Dvorak and Turhan Bey
Virginia Mayo kissing Turhan Bey