Tag Archives: Charles ‘Buddy’ Rogers

My Best Girl (1927) Sam Taylor, Mary Pickford, Charles ‘Buddy’ Rogers, Sunshine Hart, Comedy, Romance

my_best_girl
Joe Merrill, son of the millionaire owner of a chain of 5 and 10 cent stores, poses as Joe Grant, and takes a job in the stockroom of one of his father’s stores, to prove that he can be a success without his father’s influence. There he meets stockroom girl Maggie Johnson, and they fall in love. This causes problems, because Mrs. Merrill had planned for her son to marry Millicent Rogers, a high society girl.
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So’s Your Old Man (1926) Gregory La Cava, W.C. Fields, Alice Joyce, Charles ‘Buddy’ Rogers, Comedy

So's Your Old Man (1926)
Poor glazier Sam Bisbee has invented break-proof glass. He intends to show it off to a convention of automobile men. Due to a mixup his car is switched with another and his demonstration toss of a brick simply breaks the car’s windshield. On the way home he thinks a woman is trying to commit suicide and so prevents her. The woman is really Princess Lescaboura, who arrives in Bisbee’s home town looking for him.
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Old Man Rhythm (1935) Edward Ludwig, Charles ‘Buddy’ Rogers, George Barbier, Barbara Kent, Comedy, Musical

Old Man Rhythm (1935)
Rich John Roberts, Jr. gets reports that his son, Johnny, is falling for a gold digging blonde at college. So he enrolls as a freshman to try to steer Johnny towards the girl he’d like him to marry. He hits upon the idea to have the blonde believe he lost his business, by writing a letter instructing his partner to wire him that his business went broke. But he gives the letter to a school official who forgets to mail it.
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Let’s Make a Night of It (1937) Graham Cutts, Charles ‘Buddy’ Rogers, June Clyde, Claire Luce, Comedy, Musical

Let's Make a Night of It (1937)
The exclusive Boydell family, members of the “400” set, suddenly became owners of two nightclubs; the father, Henry Boydell, comes into one, “The Silver Spoon,” as the payment of a business debt and keeps his new enterprise a secret from his wife,Laura. But Laura has a secret of her own. The persuasive Count Castelli has sold her a bill of goods which turns out to be the “Coconut Beach,” a notorious hot-spot in town. Their daughter, Peggy, is kept in the dark by both parents but her boyfriend, Jack Kent, stumbles across the father’s secret and uses it as a wedge to get himself a job as the Master of Ceremonies at the “Silver Spoon.” Both clubs are next-door to each other and there isn’t enough patronage for both clubs. Something has to give.
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