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The Time, the Place and the Girl (1946 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Time, The Place And The Girl
Directed byDavid Butler
Written byLeonard Lee
Agnes Christine Johnston
Lynn Starling
Francis Swann
Produced byAlex Gottlieb
StarringDennis Morgan
Jack Carson
Janis Paige
Martha Vickers
S.Z. Sakall
Alan Hale
Angela Greene
Donald Woods
CinematographyArthur Edeson
William V. Skall
Edited byIrene Morra
Distributed byWarner Bros. Pictures
Release date
  • December 26, 1946 (1946-12-26)
Running time
105 minutes
CountryUnited States
Box office$3.4 million (US rentals)[2] or $4,831,000[1]

The Time, the Place and the Girl is a 1946 American musical film directed in Technicolor by David Butler.[3] It is unrelated to the 1929 film The Time, the Place and the Girl.


Steve and Jeff are about to open a nightclub when a man named Martin Drew who represents conductor Ladislaus Cassel claims that Cassel, who is living next door, objects to the club's music and that it disturbs his granddaughter, Victoria, an aspiring opera singer.

It turns out that Cassel himself is fine with the club but Vicki's grandmother Lucia is against it. Cassel also urges Vicki not to marry Andrew, her fiance, without being certain. After she meets Steve, she is attracted to him. Steve has a girlfriend, Elaine Winters, who is trying to persuade John Braden, a rich Texan, to finance the club. Elaine is upset about Vicki's presence and threatens to marry Braden.

Jeff and his girlfriend, singer Sue Jackson, hope to get a new show off the ground, but both Vicky's grandmother and Steve's girl Elaine keeps interfering. Cassel offers to finance the show provided Vicky can be in it. Lucia is livid until she reluctantly attends the show, at which she is charmed and gives her approval.



  • "A Rainy Night in Rio"'
Music by Arthur Schwartz
Lyrics by Leo Robin
Performed by Jack Carson, Dennis Morgan, Janis Page and Martha Vickers (dubbed by Sally Sweetland)
  • "Oh, But I Do"
Music by Arthur Schwartz
Lyrics by Leo Robin
Sung by Dennis Morgan
Music by Arthur Schwartz
Lyrics by Leo Robin
Performed by Dennis Morgan, Jack Carson, Martha Vickers (dubbed by Sally Sweetland) and chorus
  • "Through a Thousand Dreams"
Music by Arthur Schwartz
Lyrics by Leo Robin
  • "A Solid Citizen of the Solid South"
Music by Arthur Schwartz
Lyrics by Leo Robin
Performed by Jack Carson and the Condos Brothers
  • "I Happened to Walk Down First Street"
Music by Arthur Schwartz
Lyrics by Leo Robin

Box office

According to Warner Bros. records, it was the studio's most popular film for 1946-47, earning $3,461,000 domestically and $1,370,000 in foreign territories.[1]


  1. ^ a b c Warner Bros financial information in The William Shaefer Ledger. See Appendix 1, Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television, (1995) 15:sup1, 1-31 p 27 DOI: 10.1080/01439689508604551
  2. ^ "Top Grossers of 1947", Variety, 7 January 1948 p 63
  3. ^ "The Time, the Place and the Girl". Turner Classic Movies. Atlanta: Turner Broadcasting System (Time Warner). Retrieved August 16, 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 30 November 2021, at 07:56
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