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  1. Midnight. (1939 film) Midnight is a 1939 American screwball comedy film directed by Mitchell Leisen and starring Claudette Colbert, Don Ameche, John Barrymore, Francis Lederer, Mary Astor, and Elaine Barrie. Written by Charles Brackett and Billy Wilder and based on a story by Edwin Justus Mayer and Franz Schulz, the film is about an unemployed ...

  2. - Kaufen Sie No Time for Love / Easy Living ( ) günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer vielseitigen Blu-ray- und DVD-Auswahl – neu und gebraucht.

  3. Arise, My Love: Directed by Mitchell Leisen. With Claudette Colbert, Ray Milland, Dennis O'Keefe, Walter Abel. A dashing pilot and a vivacious reporter have romantic and dramatic adventures in Europe as World War II begins.

  4. 5. Feb. 2016 · Sturges’ second collaboration with Mitchell Leisen is one for the ages, featuring the first of two sensational performances from Barbara Stanwyck in the writer-director’s work. The screenplay begins in familiar Sturges territory, before blossoming into something wholly atypical, if still in keeping with the writer’s unsentimental brand of ...

  5. Death (Frederic March) decides to take a holiday from his usual business to see what it is like to be a mortal. Posing as Prince Sirki, he spends three days with Duke Lambert (Sir Guy Standing) and his guests at his dukal estate. Several of the women are attracted to the mysterious Prince, but shy away from him when they sense his true nature.

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  6. Hollywood (designed and made) Film costume worn by Ginger Rogers as Liza Elliott in Lady in the Dark, designed by Edith Head and Mitchell Leisen, 1944. Rogers wore this costume for the ‘The Saga of Jenny’ sequence in the musical, which was staged in a circus. In 1944, this single costume was the most expensive ever produced in Hollywood.

  7. Remember the Night is a 1940 American Christmas romantic comedy trial film starring Barbara Stanwyck and Fred MacMurray and directed by Mitchell Leisen.The film was written by Preston Sturges and was the last of his scripts shot by another director, as Sturges began his own directorial career the same year with The Great McGinty.