In this version of the Billy the Kid legend, Billy, after shooting down land baron William Donovan’s henchmen for killing Billy’s boss Read More »
Tag Archives: Kay Johnson
A bored society woman invites scandal and heartache when she falls in love with her low-born chauffeur. Read More »
Eight Girls in a Boat (1934) Richard Wallace, Dorothy Wilson, Douglass Montgomery, Kay Johnson, Drama
In an exclusive Swiss school for young girls, Christa Storm discovers she is going to have a baby Read More »
The Ship from Shanghai (1930) Charles Brabin, Conrad Nagel, Kay Johnson, Carmel Myers, Action, Crime, Drama, Romance
A yachting party of rich socialites sailing from Shanghai falls into the hand of a mutineering crew Read More »
A young bride struggles to cope with the tangled relationships on her husband’s Canadian estate.
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Madam Satan (1930) Cecil B. DeMille, Kay Johnson, Reginald Denny, Lillian Roth, Musical, Romance, Comedy
Angela and Bob Brooks are an upper class couple. Unfortunately, Bob is an unfaithful husband. Read More »
Wealthy Cynthia is in love with not-so-wealthy Roger, who is married to Marcia. The threesome is terribly modern about the situation, and Marcia will gladly divorce Roger if Cynthia agrees to a financial settlement. But Cynthia’s wealth is in jeopardy because her trust fund will expire if she is not married by a certain date. To satisfy that condition, Cynthia arranges to marry Hagon Derk, who is condemned to die for a crime he didn’t commit. She pays him so he can provide for his little sister. But at the last minute, Derk is freed when the true criminal is discovered. Expecting to be a rich widow, Cynthia finds herself married to a man she doesn’t know and doesn’t want to.
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It’s the 1930s, the Depression era, and the Board of Directors of Thomas Dickson’s bank want Dickson to merge with New York Trust and resign. He refuses. One night, Dickson’s bank is robbed of $100,000. The suspect is Matt Brown, an ex-convict whom Dickson hired and appointed Chief Teller. Brown, who’s very loyal to Dickson, refuses to say where he was that night. He actually has two witnesses for his alibi, Mrs. Dickson and fellow worker Cyril Cluett, but Brown is protecting Dickson from finding out that Mrs. Dickson was with Cluett having a romantic evening. Cluett, who has a $50,000 gambling debt, is actually responsible for the robbery, but lets Brown take the rap. Will Brown’s loyalty to Mr. Dickson pay off, or send him back to prison?
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