Sweethearts is a 1938 American Technicolor musical romance film directed by W. S. Van Dyke and starring Jeanette MacDonald and Nelson Eddy; the screenplay, by Dorothy Parker and Alan Campbell, uses the “play within a play” device: a contemporary Broadway production of the 1913 Victor Herbert operetta is the setting for another pair of sweethearts, the stars of the show. It was the first color film for Jeanette. Broadway stars Gwen Marlowe and Ernest Lane are appearing in a 6-year run of Victor Herbert's operetta Sweethearts, they are very much in love after six years of marriage. Norman Trumpett is a successful Hollywood talent scout under pressure to recruit Marlowe and Lane for his studio, which their Broadway producer Felix Lehman is determined to prevent; the couple's attempts to rest and be together are thwarted by professional and personal demands made on their time and money by Lehman and their own theatrical families - who live with them. Frustrated beyond endurance and seduced by Trumpett's idyllic description of working conditions in Hollywood, they decide to quit the show and take the Hollywood offer.
This spells “the end” for the Broadway production, news so devastating that feuding playwright Leo Kronk and composer Oscar Engel stop fighting long enough for Lehman and company to hatch a counter-plot. By convincing Marlowe that Lane is having an affair with his pretty secretary Kay Jordan they split-up the happy couple, putting an end to the Hollywood deal and allowing Lehman to mount two separate touring companies of the show, each with one star and one understudy. Delighted with the outcome, Engel produces Kronk's new play -. From a Variety review of the play Marlowe and Lane realize they were tricked and join forces to confront Lehman.... But nonetheless resume the Broadway run of Sweethearts together. Jeanette MacDonald as Gwen Marlowe Nelson Eddy as Ernest Lane Frank Morgan as Felix Lehman Ray Bolger as Hans Florence Rice as Kay Jordan Mischa Auer as Leo Kronk Herman Bing as Oscar Engel George Barbier as Benjamin Silver Reginald Gardiner as Norman Trumpett Fay Holden as Hannah Allyn Joslyn as Dink Lucile Watson as Mrs. Marlowe Gene Lockhart as Augustus Kathleen Lockhart as Aunt Amelia Roger Converse as Usher The film was nominated for two Academy Awards: Best Sound Recording and Best Music, Scoring.
The film was MGM's first feature-length color film, it received an Honorary Academy Award for its colour cinematography. Sweethearts on IMDb Sweethearts at AllMovie Sweethearts at the TCM Movie Database Sweethearts at the American Film Institute Catalog
Phedikhola is a Village council in Syangja District in Gandaki Pradesh, central Nepal. Phedikhola was a village development committee in Syangja District in the Gandaki Zone of central Nepal. At the time of the 2011 Nepal census it had a population of 6183 people living in 1645 individual households. In 12 March 2017, the government of Nepal implemented a new local administrative structure consisting of 744 local units. With the implementation of the new local administrative structure, VDCs have been replaced with municipal & village councils. Phedikhola is one of those village councils out of 744 local units. Phedikhola is created by merging Bagephatake, Arukharka & Fedikhola itself. Phedikhola is divided into 5 Wards, it is surrounded by Kaski District at northern side, Kaski District from east, Aandhikhola from west and Putalibazar & Aandhikhola at south. Fedikhola is its headquarter; as Phedikhola is created by merging Bagephatake, Arukharka & Fedikhola itself. The sum population of Phedikhola, 12,341, is residing in an area of 56.73 km2.
District Coordination Committee Office Syangja, Nepal
"Amore scusami" is a 1964 song composed by Gino Mescoli and Vito Pallavicini. The song premiered at the Un disco per l'estate music festival with a performance of John Foster, got an immediate commercial success, peaking at third place on the Italian hit parade and remaining in the top ten for five months; the song portrays the crisis of a sentimental relationship, it is regarded as an innovation for the Italian music of the time for its realistic lyrics and for the absence of pathetic and pitiful tones. It was covered by numerous artists, including: Rita Pavone Dalida Jula De Palma Rosanna Fratello Giuseppe Di Stefano Fausto Papetti"Amore scusami" was adapted in French by Dalida "Amore scusami" was adapted in English as "My Love, Forgive Me" by Sydney Lee and was recorded by: Robert Goulet whose 1964 recording peaked at number sixteen on the Hot 100 and number three on the Middle-of-the-Road Singles chart. Jerry Vale Lovelace Watkins The Ray Charles Singers Patrizio Buanne in The Italian 7" single – STMS 588"Amore scusami" "Dedicata a Paola"