China Girl (1942 film)
China Girl is a 1942 drama film which follows the exploits of a newsreel photographer in China and Burma against the backdrop of World War II. The film was directed by Henry Hathaway, and stars Gene Tierney, George Montgomery, Lynn Bari and it is known as A Yank In China, Burma Road and Over The Burma Road. Johnny will get $20,000 for his work, but he isnt interested, Johnny is put back into his cell, together with a Canadian, Major Bull Weed, who served as a soldier on the Chinese side in the war. Bull manages to get a gun into the cell from a woman, Captain Fifi, and using the gun. They rendez-vous with Fifi and get on a plane, who is an amateur pilot, flies them all to safety in Mandalay. Upon their arrival, Johnny bumps into his old friend, Captain Shorty Maguire, Johnny is asked to join the Tigers but declines. He discovers that the document he grabbed during his talk with the Japanese officers, Bull deciphers some of the text in the order as pearl and seven, but Johnny quickly loses focus since he has discovered a beautiful woman nearby.
Johnny follows the woman, whose name is Haoli Young, and she tells him that she is Chinese, and educated in the U. S. When they part from other, they do so reluctantly. He goes back to his hotel and hits on Fifi to get over Haoli, when he brings Fifi back to his room, Haoli is there waiting for him, to tell him that she found out about Fifi and Bull being Japanese agents. By association, Johnny is suspected of working for the Chinese, Johnny realizes that he has been played by Bull and Fifi. He takes his revenge by tricking them into funding his new camera, Johnny stays in Mandalay, waiting to be taken back to the Burma Road by an American news company. He meets with Haoli again and falls in love with her, one day Haoli is gone and he is told that she and her father Dr. Young has left for Kunming. This makes Johnny go on a drinking spree, Bull reports back to his Japanese commander about Johnny, and is ordered back to Mandalay to take back the orders that were stolen. When Johnny wakes up in his hotel after his night out drinking and she has fallen in love with him and wants him to run away with her.
She tells him that Kunming will be bombed by the Japanese shortly, on the way to the airfield, Johnny has to fight Bull. He manages to knock the man out and fly with Shorty to Kunming, Dr. Young was killed in the raid, but Johnny helps save some children that were trapped in a toppled building. During the rescue, Haoli dies, and Johnny becomes mad with grief and he rushes up to the top of a building, aims a machine gun to the sky and manages to venge his China Girl by shooting down a Japanese bomber plane
The F.B.I. (TV series)
The F. B. I. is an American television series broadcast on ABC from 1965–74. It was sponsored by the Ford Motor Company, and the characters almost always drove Ford vehicles in the series and American Tobacco Company co-sponsored the first season only with Ford. Efrem Zimbalist, Jr. played Inspector Lewis Erskine, a widower whose wife died as a result of an ambush that was meant for him, philip Abbott played Arthur Ward, assistant director to F. B. I. chief J. Edgar Hoover. Although Hoover served as consultant until his death in 1972. Stephen Brooks played Inspector Erskines assistant, Special Agent Jim Rhodes, lynn Loring played Inspector Erskines daughter and Rhodes love interest, Barbara, in the first few episodes of the show. Although the couple was engaged on the show, that romantic angle was soon dropped. In 1967, Brooks was replaced by veteran actor William Reynolds, the series would enjoy its highest ratings during this time, peaking at No.10 in the 1970–1971 season. For the final season, Shelly Novack played Special Agent Chris Daniels, some episodes ended with a most wanted segment hosted by Zimbalist, noting the F. B. I. s most wanted criminals of the day.
The series aired on ABC at 8 p. m. Sunday from 1965 to 1973, the series was a co-production of Quinn Martin Productions and Warner Bros. Television, as Warner Bros. held the television and theatrical rights to any project based on The FBI Story and it was the longest running of all of Quinn Martins television series, having aired nine seasons. Season 1, Not in Top 30 Season 2, #29,20.2 Season 3, #22,21.2 Season 4, #18,21.7 Season 5, #24,20.6 Season 6, #10,23.0 Season 7, #17,22.4 Season 8, #29,19. m. A remake of the series, produced by Ron Howards Imagine Entertainment for Fox, was set for air in Fall 2008, however. Warner Bros. has released all nine seasons of The F. B. I. on DVD in region 1 via their Warner Archive Collection and these are Manufacture-on-Demand releases and are available through Warners online store and Amazon. com. The ninth and final season was released on September 23,2014. The F. B. I. at the Internet Movie Database The F. B. I. at TV. com Todays F. B. I. at the Internet Movie Database Todays F. B. I. at TV.
com The 1965 F. B. I
Tennessee is a state located in the southeastern region of the United States. Tennessee is the 36th largest and the 17th most populous of the 50 United States, Tennessee is bordered by Kentucky and Virginia to the north, North Carolina to the east, Georgia and Mississippi to the south, and Arkansas and Missouri to the west. The Appalachian Mountains dominate the eastern part of the state, Tennessees capital and second largest city is Nashville, which has a population of 654,610. Memphis is the states largest city, with a population of 655,770, the state of Tennessee is rooted in the Watauga Association, a 1772 frontier pact generally regarded as the first constitutional government west of the Appalachians. What is now Tennessee was initially part of North Carolina, Tennessee was admitted to the Union as the 16th state on June 1,1796. Tennessee was the last state to leave the Union and join the Confederacy at the outbreak of the American Civil War in 1861, occupied by Union forces from 1862, it was the first state to be readmitted to the Union at the end of the war.
Tennessee furnished more soldiers for the Confederate Army than any other state besides Virginia and this sharply reduced competition in politics in the state until after passage of civil rights legislation in the mid-20th century. This city was established to house the Manhattan Projects uranium enrichment facilities, helping to build the worlds first atomic bomb, Tennessees major industries include agriculture and tourism. Poultry and cattle are the primary agricultural products, and major manufacturing exports include chemicals, transportation equipment. In the early 18th century, British traders encountered a Cherokee town named Tanasi in present-day Monroe County, the town was located on a river of the same name, and appears on maps as early as 1725. The meaning and origin of the word are uncertain, some accounts suggest it is a Cherokee modification of an earlier Yuchi word. It has been said to mean meeting place, winding river, according to ethnographer James Mooney, the name can not be analyzed and its meaning is lost.
The modern spelling, Tennessee, is attributed to James Glen, the governor of South Carolina, the spelling was popularized by the publication of Henry Timberlakes Draught of the Cherokee Country in 1765. In 1788, North Carolina created Tennessee County, the county to be established in what is now Middle Tennessee. When a constitutional convention met in 1796 to organize a new out of the Southwest Territory. Other sources differ on the origin of the nickname, according to the Columbia Encyclopedia. Tennessee ties Missouri as the state bordering the most other states, the state is trisected by the Tennessee River. The highest point in the state is Clingmans Dome at 6,643 feet, Clingmans Dome, which lies on Tennessees eastern border, is the highest point on the Appalachian Trail, and is the third highest peak in the United States east of the Mississippi River
New York (state)
New York is a state in the northeastern United States, and is the 27th-most extensive, fourth-most populous, and seventh-most densely populated U. S. state. New York is bordered by New Jersey and Pennsylvania to the south and Connecticut and Vermont to the east. With an estimated population of 8.55 million in 2015, New York City is the most populous city in the United States, the New York Metropolitan Area is one of the most populous urban agglomerations in the world. New York City makes up over 40% of the population of New York State, two-thirds of the states population lives in the New York City Metropolitan Area, and nearly 40% lives on Long Island. Both the state and New York City were named for the 17th-century Duke of York, the next four most populous cities in the state are Buffalo, Rochester and Syracuse, while the state capital is Albany. New York has a diverse geography and these more mountainous regions are bisected by two major river valleys—the north-south Hudson River Valley and the east-west Mohawk River Valley, which forms the core of the Erie Canal.
Western New York is considered part of the Great Lakes Region and straddles Lake Ontario, between the two lakes lies Niagara Falls. The central part of the state is dominated by the Finger Lakes, New York had been inhabited by tribes of Algonquian and Iroquoian-speaking Native Americans for several hundred years by the time the earliest Europeans came to New York. The first Europeans to arrive were French colonists and Jesuit missionaries who arrived southward from settlements at Montreal for trade, the British annexed the colony from the Dutch in 1664. The borders of the British colony, the Province of New York, were similar to those of the present-day state, New York is home to the Statue of Liberty, a symbol of the United States and its ideals of freedom and opportunity. In the 21st century, New York has emerged as a node of creativity and entrepreneurship, social tolerance. On April 17,1524 Verrazanno entered New York Bay, by way of the now called the Narrows into the northern bay which he named Santa Margherita.
Verrazzano described it as a vast coastline with a delta in which every kind of ship could pass and he adds. This vast sheet of water swarmed with native boats and he landed on the tip of Manhattan and possibly on the furthest point of Long Island. Verrazannos stay was interrupted by a storm which pushed him north towards Marthas Vineyard, in 1540 French traders from New France built a chateau on Castle Island, within present-day Albany, due to flooding, it was abandoned the next year. In 1614, the Dutch under the command of Hendrick Corstiaensen, rebuilt the French chateau, Fort Nassau was the first Dutch settlement in North America, and was located along the Hudson River, within present-day Albany. The small fort served as a trading post and warehouse, located on the Hudson River flood plain, the rudimentary fort was washed away by flooding in 1617, and abandoned for good after Fort Orange was built nearby in 1623. Henry Hudsons 1609 voyage marked the beginning of European involvement with the area, sailing for the Dutch East India Company and looking for a passage to Asia, he entered the Upper New York Bay on September 11 of that year
Lynchburg is an independent city in the Commonwealth of Virginia. As of the 2010 census, the population was 75,568, the 2016 census estimates an increase to 80,212. Located in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains along the banks of the James River, Lynchburg was the only major city in Virginia that was not captured by the Union before the end of the American Civil War. Lynchburg is the city of the Metropolitan Statistical Area of Lynchburg. It is the fifth largest MSA in Virginia with a population of 260,320, other nearby cities include Roanoke and Danville. Monacan people and other Siouan Tutelo-speaking tribes had lived in the area since at least 1270 and they had driven the Virginia Algonquians eastward. Siouans occupied the area until about 1702, weakened by illness, beginning in 1718, certain Iroquois ceded control to the Colony of Virginia, as did others at the Treaty of Albany in 1721 and Treaty of Lancaster in 1744. First settled in 1757, Lynchburg was named for its founder, while about 17 years old, he started a ferry service at a ford across the James River to carry traffic to and from New London, where his parents had settled.
The City of Seven Hills quickly developed along the hills surrounding Lynchs Ferry, in 1786, Virginias General Assembly in 1786 recognized Lynchburg, the settlement by Lynchs Ferry on the James River. The James River Company had been incorporated the year in order to improve the river down to Richmond. Shallow-draft James River bateau provided an easy means of transportation through Lynchburg down to Richmond. Lynchburg became a trading and much an industrial center. Chief Justice John Marshall, who lived in Richmond, reported on the difficulties and construction problems on the canal. The General Assembly recognized the growth by incorporating Lynchburg as a town in 1805. In between, Lynch built Lynchburgs first bridge across the James River, a structure which replaced his ferry in 1812. A toll turnpike to Salem, Virginia was begun in 1817, Lynch died in 1820 and was buried beside his mother in the graveyard of the South River Friends Meetinghouse, although Quakers soon abandoned the town because of their opposition to slaveholding.
Presbyterians restored their meetinghouse as a church, and it is now a historic site, to avoid the many visitors at Monticello, Thomas Jefferson in 1806 built a home near Lynchburg, called Poplar Forest. He often visited the town, Nothing would give me greater pleasure than to be useful to the town of Lynchburg, I consider it as the most interesting spot in the state
Patricia Patty McCormack is an American actress with a career in theater and television. McCormack began her career as a child actress and she is perhaps best known for her performance as the title character in Maxwell Andersons 1954 psychological drama The Bad Seed. McCormack was born Patricia Ellen Russo in Brooklyn, New York, to Elizabeth, a roller skater, and Frank Russo. She attended New Utrecht High School in Brooklyn She is an aunt of fellow actor and she was a child model at the age of four, and began appearing on television at the age of seven. She made her debut in Two Gals and a Guy. She was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her role in the film version and she originated the role of Helen Keller in the original 1957 Playhouse 90 production of William Gibsons The Miracle Worker opposite Teresa Wright. In 1957, she was cast by Orson Welles in his film of Don Quixote, but filming had to be abandoned for budgetary reasons, and was never fully completed. When a version was edited together in 1992, some years after Welless death, it did not include any of McCormacks scenes and she had the role of a pampered child star in the 1958 comedy Kathy O and recorded the title song for Dot Records.
McCormack briefly starred in her own series, Pecks Bad Girl with Marsha Hunt and Wendell Corey in 1959, in the early 1960s, she starred in a series of popular teenaged-delinquent films, including The Explosive Generation with William Shatner and The Young Runaways. In 1962, she portrayed Julie Cannon in the episode Incident of the Wolvers on CBSs Rawhide and she married restaurateur Bob Catania in 1967, and they had two children before their marriage was dissolved. After a half-dozen teen roles during the 1960s, her career declined. In 1970, she played Linda Warren on the soap opera The Best of Everything and she guest-starred on The Streets of San Francisco, season two, episode Blockade. She portrayed a San Francisco paramedic on the season-seven Emergency, series episodes Whats a Nice Girl Like You Doing. and The Convention. She resumed her career with Bug in 1975. She had recurring roles in television series, including The Ropers, Murder, She Wrote. When Kathryn Hays left the CBS soap opera As the World Turns for an extended period and she starred as a psychotic mother in the cult thriller Mommy and its 1997 sequel Mommy 2, Mommys Day.
In 2008, McCormack played First Lady Pat Nixon in the feature film Frost/Nixon, McCormack continues to work regularly and she costarred in the 2012 series Have You Met Miss Jones. A recent film appearance is in the 2014 release Chicanery and she guest-starred in a 2013 episode of the series Hart of Dixie and her most notable recent work was in the Paul Thomas Anderson film The Master
Los Angeles, officially the City of Los Angeles and often known by its initials L. A. is the cultural and commercial center of Southern California. With a census-estimated 2015 population of 3,971,883, it is the second-most populous city in the United States, Los Angeles is the seat of Los Angeles County, the most populated county in the United States. The citys inhabitants are referred to as Angelenos, historically home to the Chumash and Tongva, Los Angeles was claimed by Juan Rodríguez Cabrillo for Spain in 1542 along with the rest of what would become Alta California. The city was founded on September 4,1781, by Spanish governor Felipe de Neve. It became a part of Mexico in 1821 following the Mexican War of Independence, in 1848, at the end of the Mexican–American War, Los Angeles and the rest of California were purchased as part of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, thereby becoming part of the United States. Los Angeles was incorporated as a municipality on April 4,1850, the discovery of oil in the 1890s brought rapid growth to the city.
The completion of the Los Angeles Aqueduct in 1913, delivering water from Eastern California, nicknamed the City of Angels, Los Angeles is known for its Mediterranean climate, ethnic diversity, and sprawling metropolis. Los Angeles has an economy in culture, fashion, sports, education, medicine. A global city, it has been ranked 6th in the Global Cities Index, the city is home to renowned institutions covering a broad range of professional and cultural fields, and is one of the most substantial economic engines within the United States. The Los Angeles combined statistical area has a gross metropolitan product of $831 billion, making it the third-largest in the world, after the Greater Tokyo and New York metropolitan areas. The city has hosted the Summer Olympic Games in 1932 and 1984 and is bidding to host the 2024 Summer Olympics and thus become the second city after London to have hosted the Games three times. The Los Angeles area hosted the 1994 FIFA mens World Cup final match as well as the 1999 FIFA womens World Cup final match, the mens event was watched on television by over 700 million people worldwide.
The Los Angeles coastal area was first settled by the Tongva, a Gabrielino settlement in the area was called iyáangẚ, meaning poison oak place. Gaspar de Portolà and Franciscan missionary Juan Crespí, reached the present site of Los Angeles on August 2,1769, in 1771, Franciscan friar Junípero Serra directed the building of the Mission San Gabriel Arcángel, the first mission in the area. The Queen of the Angels is an honorific of the Virgin Mary, two-thirds of the settlers were mestizo or mulatto with a mixture of African and European ancestry. The settlement remained a small town for decades, but by 1820. Today, the pueblo is commemorated in the district of Los Angeles Pueblo Plaza and Olvera Street. New Spain achieved its independence from the Spanish Empire in 1821, during Mexican rule, Governor Pío Pico made Los Angeles Alta Californias regional capital
The Girl from U.N.C.L.E.
The Girl from U. N. C. L. E. is an American spy fiction TV series that aired on NBC for one season from September 16,1966 to April 11,1967. The series was a spin-off from The Man from U. N. C. L. E. and used the theme music composed by Jerry Goldsmith. Stars Stefanie Powers as American U. N. C. L. E, Agent April Dancer and Noel Harrison as her British partner, Mark Slate. Leo G. Carroll plays their superior, Alexander Waverly, the character name April Dancer was suggested by James Bond creator Ian Fleming who was a consultant in the creation of the parent program shortly before his death. The series was not as successful as its parent program and was cancelled after 29 episodes due to low ratings, several crossover episodes were produced in conjunction with The Man from U. N. C. L. E. Including the episode that introduced April and Mark, in their first appearance they were portrayed by Mary Ann Mobley and Norman Fell, respectively. In the Girl crossover episode The Mother Muffin Affair, Napoleon Solo teamed up with April Dancer with Boris Karloff dressed in drag as the titular villainess Mother Muffin.
Similar to the spy series Alias, April Dancer often went on undercover missions where she had to affect a foreign accent. Her dance training was put to good use in several episodes. Another feature was the sometimes outlandish avant-garde outfits worn by Powers intended to make her appear hip, the article underscores the shows major flaw, Unlike her fellow U. N. C. L. E. Agents, the ladylike April is not required to kill the bad guys and her feminine charms serve as the bait, while her partner Noel Harrison provides the fireworks. She does carry, however, an atomizer that sprays gas and charm bracelets that explode. Arming her with gimmicks and gadgets was not enough, the stories generally leaned toward parody, campy humor and cartoonish villains instead of the more realistic action-suspense format of its progenitor. This is largely due to the influence of the Batman series which became an instant sensation in early 1966, during the 1966-1967 season, The Man from U. N. C. L. E. Also suffered a decline in ratings due to a change in format designed to appeal to Batman fans, despite attempts at cross-promotion with its parent series — Harrison appeared as Slate in an episode of Man from U. N. C. L. E.
While Robert Vaughn appeared as Napoleon Solo in an episode of Girl — the show failed to build an audience, according to The Man from U. N. C. L. E. Book by Jon Heitland, and commentary on the DVD release of the parent series, Stefanie Powers. April Dancer Noel Harrison. Mark Slate Leo G. Carroll. Alexander Waverly, chief of U. N. C. L. E. Randy Kirby. Agent Randy Kovacs The pilot for series was The Moonglow Affair
Lynn Fontanne was a British-born American-based actress for over 40 years. She teamed with her husband, Alfred Lunt and Fontanne were given special Tony Awards in 1970. They both won Emmy Awards in 1965, and Broadways Lunt-Fontanne Theatre was named for them, Fontanne is regarded as one of the American theaters great leading ladies of the 20th century. Born Lillie Louise Fontanne in Woodford, London, of French and Irish descent, her parents were Jules Fontanne and she had two sisters, one of whom lived in England, the other lived in New Zealand. She drew acclaim in 1921 playing the role in the George S. Kaufman-Marc Connelly farce. Dorothy Parker memorialized her performance in verse, She soon became celebrated for her skill as an actress in comedy, excelling in witty roles written for her by Noël Coward. However, she enjoyed one of the greatest critical successes of her career as Nina Leeds, from the late 1920s on, Fontanne acted exclusively in vehicles starring her husband. Among their greatest theater triumphs were Design for Living, The Taming of the Shrew, Idiots Delight, There Shall Be No Night, the duo remained active onstage until retiring from stage performances in 1958.
Fontanne was nominated for a Tony Award for one of her last stage roles and Lunt worked together in 27 productions. They threw away lines, they trod on each others words, they gabbled and they spoke, in fact, as people do in ordinary life. Fontanne made only four films but nevertheless was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress in 1931 for The Guardsman and she appeared in the silent films Second Youth and The Man Who Found Himself. She and husband Alfred were in Hollywood Canteen in which they had cameos as themselves, the Lunts starred in several radio dramas in the 1940s, notably on the Theatre Guild programme. Many of these still survive. On that day the Lunts opened their new house with, The Visit, after 189 performances, The Visit would be their last appearance on Broadway. Twenty years later, on 5 May 1978, Lynn Fontanne, aged ninety, was honored at the Lunt-Fontanne Theater, during a performance of Hello. A reminiscence of that evening, An Evening with Lynn Fontanne, was published on-line by Martha Rofheart, in 1964, Lunt and Fontanne were presented with the Presidential Medal of Freedom by then-President Lyndon Johnson.
Like Lunt, Fontanne was a member of the American Theatre Hall of Fame, Fontanne was a Kennedy Center honoree in 1980. Some of her costumes are curated in the Milwaukee, Fontanne married Alfred Lunt in 1922
Overland Trail (TV series)
Overland Trail is an American Western series starring William Bendix and Doug McClure which aired on NBC from February 7 to June 6,1960. Bendix portrayed Frederick Thomas Fred Kelly, fictitious superintendent of the Overland Stage Company, McClure appeared as Frank Flip Flippen, Bendixs young associate. Overland Trail aired opposite Lassie and Dennis the Menace on CBS and Walt Disney Presents, Overland Trail left the air on September 11,1960, after summer rebroadcasts. It was replaced by the last season of NBCs Shirley Temples Storybook, notable guest stars included, On February 14,2012, Timeless Media Group will release Overland Trail- The Complete Series on DVD in Region 1 for the very first time. Overland Trail at the Internet Movie Database Overland Trail at TV. com
Elizabeth Ruth Betty Grable was an American actress, pin-up girl and singer. Her 42 movies during the 1930s and 1940s grossed more than $100 million, the U. S. Treasury Department in 1946 and 1947 listed her as the highest-salaried American woman, she earned more than $3 million during her career. Grable began her career in 1929 at age 12, after which she was fired from a contract when it was learned she signed up under false identification. She had contracts with RKO and Paramount Pictures during the 1930s, Grable came to prominence in the Broadway musical DuBarry Was a Lady, which brought her to the attention of 20th Century-Fox. She replaced Alice Faye in Down Argentine Way, her first major Hollywood film, Fox cast Grable in a succession of Technicolor musicals during the decade that were immensely popular, co-starring with such leading men as Victor Mature, Don Ameche, John Payne, and Tyrone Power. In 1943, she was the number-one box-office draw in the world and, in 1947, two of her biggest film successes were the musical Mother Wore Tights and the comedy How to Marry a Millionaire, one of her last films.
Grable retired from acting in 1955 after she withdrew from her Fox contract, although she continued to perform on the stage. Throughout her career, Grable was a sex symbol. Her bathing suit poster made her the number-one pin-up girl of World War II and it was included in the Life magazine project 100 Photographs that Changed the World. Hosiery specialists of the era often noted the ideal proportions of her legs as thigh, Grables legs were famously insured by her studio for $1 million as a publicity stunt. Elizabeth Ruth Grable was born on December 18,1916 in St. Louis and she was the youngest of three children born to Lillian Rose and John Charles Grable, a stockbroker. She had Dutch, English and Irish and ancestry, nicknamed Betty as a child, she was pressured by her mother—a stubborn and materialistic woman—to become a performer. She was entered in multiple beauty contests, many of which she won or for which she achieved considerable attention, despite her success, she suffered from a fear of crowds and sleepwalking.
A 12-year-old Grable and her mother traveled to Hollywood in 1929, shortly after the stock market crash. To get her daughter jobs, Lillian Grable lied about her daughters age, claiming she was 15 to movie producers, the same year, after assuming the stage name Betty Grable, she made her film debut in Happy Days. This eventually led to her having small roles in Lets Go Places, in 1930, at age 13, Grable began a partnership with producer Samuel Goldwyn, she thereby became one of the original Goldwyn Girls, along with Lucille Ball, Virginia Bruce, and Paulette Goddard. As a member of the group of attractive young starlets, Grable appeared in a series of small parts in movies. Although she received no credit for her performance, she led the films opening musical number
Hello, Frisco, Hello
Hello, Hello is a musical film starring Alice Faye, John Payne, Lynn Bari, and Jack Oakie. The film was made in Technicolor and released by 20th Century-Fox and this was one of the last musicals made by Faye for Fox, and in interviews Faye said it was clear Fox was promoting Betty Grable as her successor. Released at the height of World War II, the film one of Fayes highest-grossing pictures for Fox. The movie introduced the song Youll Never Know, which was sung by Alice Faye, although Faye never made an official recording of the song, it is often named as her signature song. Hello, Hello was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Color Cinematography and it was directed by H. Bruce Humberstone and featured Lynn Bari and Jack Oakie. The opening sequence, in its entirety, is used in the film Nob Hill as is the basic plot and this film is a remake of King of Burlesque The film is recognized by American Film Institute in these lists,2004, AFIs 100 Years