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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

(For a similar sounding film of the same year see Paris (1929 film))

Paris Bound
Film poster
Directed byEdward H. Griffith
Written byPhilip Barry (play)
Horace Jackson (adaptation)
Frank Reicher (dialogue)
Produced byArthur Hopkins
StarringAnn Harding
CinematographyNorbert Brodine
Edited byHelene Warne
Music byArthur Alexander
Josiah Zuro
Distributed byPathé Exchange
Release date
  • August 3, 1929 (1929-08-03)
Running time
73 minutes; 8 reels
CountryUnited States

Paris Bound is a 1927 play by Philip Barry. It was made into a film in 1929, directed by Edward H. Griffith and starring Ann Harding and Fredric March.[1][2][3]


Jim Hutton and Mary Archer are liberal-minded lovers content to remain faithful to each other in spirit only without need of a marriage certificate. However, they eventually do wed. Among the wedding guests is the young composer Richard Parrish, hardly disguising his admiration for the bride, and Noel Farley, whose passion is exceeded only by the pain of losing Jim to another woman. A child is born to them. When Jim goes off to Europe on a business trip, Mary declines to accompany him. Noel, who owns a villa at Antibes, lures Jim into a rendezvous. Meanwhile, Mary has an affair with Richard. Learning of Jim's rendezvous, she considers a Paris divorce so as to marry Richard. When Jim unexpectedly returns, he tells Mary of his affair with a French woman. Mary is devastated, for she would never believe that her husband would actually sleep with another woman. In the end their mutual love is confirmed, and they decide to adopt traditional marriage morals and remain monogamous.

Production history



  1. ^ The American Film Institute Catalog Feature Films: 1921-30 by The American Film Institute, c.1971
  2. ^ "Silent Era : Progressive Silent Film List". Retrieved September 30, 2017.
  3. ^ "Detail view of Movies Page". Retrieved September 30, 2017.

External links

This page was last edited on 23 June 2022, at 14:39
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