Tag Archives: Adele Jergens
The Corpse Came C.O.D. (1947) Henry Levin, George Brent, Joan Blondell, Adele Jergens, Comedy, Mystery
Sugarfoot (1951) Edwin L. Marin, Randolph Scott, Adele Jergens, Raymond Massey, Western, Action, Romance
A Thousand and One Nights (1945) Alfred E. Green, Evelyn Keyes, Phil Silvers, Adele Jergens, Adventure, Comedy, Fantasy
Ladies of the Chorus (1948) Phil Karlson, Adele Jergens, Marilyn Monroe, Rand Brooks, Musical, Romance
Former burlesque star May and her daughter Peggy dance in the chorus. When May has a fight with featured dancer Bubbles, Bubbles leaves the show and Peggy takes her place. When Peggy falls in love with wealthy Randy, May fears class differences may lead to misery.
She Wouldn’t Say Yes (1945) Alexander Hall, Rosalind Russell, Lee Bowman, Adele Jergens, Comedy, Romance
Susan Lane is a gifted psychiatrist, grounded in self-control. Before returning by train to her practice in Chicago, she spends time back East with war veterans, building their self-esteem, but frowning on the impulsive, as represented by a favorite comic strip called “The Nixie.” She bumps into Michael Kent, an officer and the comic strip’s author. He likes her instantly and she dislikes him. He’s headed to the Pacific, sees her on the train, gets off in Chicago, and with her father’s help, pursues her and hatches a plan to marry her. Meanwhile, she has her own plan to get rid of him with the help of a blond patient. Will the Nixie get into her psyche?
Fighting Trouble (1956) George Blair, Huntz Hall, Stanley Clements, Adele Jergens, Action, Adventure, Comedy
“Sach” has become a camera fiend so, in the pursuit of some ready cash, “Duke” takes him and his photographs to the editor of the New York Morning Blade, Mr. Ray Vance. He hires them to get some photos of gangland boss Frankie Arbo but Mr. Arbo does not care to have his picture in the papers and dislikes cameramen for the same reason. “Sach” and “Duke” pose as interior decorators in the penthouse of Mae Randall in order to get photos of Arbo. Later, at Arbo’s night club, the boys learn that the gangster is importing a tough hoodlum from Chicago. “Sach” and “Duke” lure the visiting gunman, Handsome Hal Lomax to Mrs. Kelly’s boardinghouse and trick him into staying there through false police calls. “Sach” masquerades as Handsome Hal and gets away with it, and he and “Duke” manage to get into Arbo’s inner office with the Boss and his henchmen, and the boys are cut into the gang’s racket, which is counterfeit money.