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You are My Lucky Star du Film Broadway Melody de 1936


  1. "You Are My Lucky Star" from Broadway Melody of () "Moses Supposes" (music by Roger Edens, lyrics by Comden and Green), based on the tongue-twister with the same title. " Good Morning " from Babes In Arms ().
  2. Broadway Melody of , DVD, Manufactured on Demand, Full Frame, Amaray Case, Subtitled, Musicals (Theatrical),
  3. You hafta see this. While misadicvihercevacpyewatchcomdami.coinfo's tap as the coquettish French fireball is fetching, her ballet in the dream sequence to "You Are My Lucky Star" is soul-stirring. When Powell arcs one of her shapely gams in a near-perfect circle (one of her signature moves) you thank heaven for little girls, because they grow up in the most delightful ways/5(24).
  4. The song You Are My Lucky Star was written by Nacio Herb Brown and Arthur Freed and was first recorded by Archie Bleyer and His Orchestra in It was covered by Tony Evans & His Orchestra, Ernie Heckscher and His Fairmont Orchestra, Andy Williams, Big Ben Hawaiian Band and other artists.
  5. In short order, there shall be Eleanor Powell: beatnik rooftop "Sing Before Breakfast," Broadway ballet daydream "You Are My Lucky Star," the nameless and wordless rehearsal dance, and big finale "Broadway Rhythm." Powell is one of the great tap dancers I've seen: sunny and playful, casually doing the impossible. "You got him, sister, you got him!".
  6. In the early days of film soundtracks, Brown signed with MGM in and under contract would produce some of the greatest Motion Picture scores ever written. He wrote complete scores for films such as Broadway Melody of , and , Going Hollywood, Sadie McKee, Student Tour, Greenwich Village and The Kissing Bandit.
  7. Contains some fine songs, including "You Are My Lucky Star," "Broadway Rhythm," "I've Got a Feeling You're Fooling," "On a Sunday Afternoon," and "Sing Before Breakfast" (Nacio Brown, Arthur Freed.
  8. showed up in Lord Byron of Broadway (); "Beautiful Girl" was banged out by Bing Crosby in Going Hollywood (); "You Are My Lucky Star," "Broadway Rhythm," and "I've Got a Feelin' You're Foolin'" were all part of Broadway Melody of (); and "Would You" is from San Francisco ().
  9. Synopsis The film opens with a radio broadcast where Harry Stockwell (himself) sings an excerpt of "Broadway Melody," which had been introduced in the first film of the Broadway Melody series, followed by Frances Langford (herself) crooning "You Are My Lucky Star," one of this film's .

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