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Career Girl (1944 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Career Girl
Original film poster
Directed byWallace Fox
Produced byHarry D. Edwards (associate producer)
Jack Schwarz (producer)
Written byDavid Silverstein (story) and
Stanley Rauh (story)
Sam Neuman (screenplay)
StarringSee below
CinematographyGus Peterson
Edited byRobert O. Crandall
Release date
  • January 11, 1944 (1944-01-11)
Running time
69 minutes
CountryUnited States

Career Girl is a 1944 American musical film directed by Wallace Fox and starring Frances Langford. It was PRC's answer to Columbia's Cover Girl.

Plot summary

Kansas City girl Joan Terry has come to New York to conquer Broadway as thousands have before her. Advised to maintain an appearance of wealth, she has been living in an expensive hotel until she is discovered. With no offers coming in she moves to an economical women's boarding house full of equally unsuccessful actresses, singers, and dancers.

However, when Joan demonstrates her ability in the traditional newcomer's show for the residents, the girls recognise her considerable talent and form a corporation to support her until she is discovered and can pay them back from her earnings.

Joan has a further problem when her impatient fiancée, a Kansas City coal mines owner, orders her to return home in failure to become his meek housewife. When she carries on in her plans, he arrives in New York to sabotage her aspiring career.



  • Frances Langford - "That's How the Rumba Began" (By Morey Amsterdam and Tony Romano)
  • Frances Langford - "Some Day" (By Morey Amsterdam and Tony Romano)
  • Frances Langford - "Blue in Love Again" (Written by Michael Breen and Sam Neuman)
  • Frances Langford - "A Dream Came True" (Written by Michael Breen and Sam Neuman)
  • Tap danced to by Lorraine Krueger - "Buck Dance" (traditional stop-time tune for tap dance)

See also

External links

This page was last edited on 9 May 2021, at 17:15
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