Marcia, (Crawford), a young socialite is a firm believer that a couple should be faithful to one another, unlike her peers who do not feel so strongly. Marcia meets Jim, (Tone), who agrees with her on the subject of a couple’s monogamy and pursues her. Marcia, however, decides to pursue Sherry, (Montgomery), whom Marcia sees as a challenge and proceeds to cure him of his philandering nature. Marcia and Sherry are married, yet Sherry continues as before. Marcia decides to teach her husband a lesson, by having a party, where she invites Sherry’s former flames along with their mates. Marcia announces that she intends to be unfaithful to her husband, by having a fling with Jim, who still cares for Marcia. In the end, Marcia stays true to her beliefs and cannot go through as she planned. Sherry then sees how much his wife loves him and is convinced to reform his former ways. —wikipedia
George Cukor (July 7, 1899 – January 24, 1983) was an Academy Award-winning American film director who mainly concentrated on comedies and literary adaptations. His career flourished at RKO and later MGM, where he directed a string of impressive films including What Price Hollywood? (1932), A Bill of Divorcement (1932), Dinner at Eight (1933), Little Women (1933), David Copperfield (1935), Romeo and Juliet (1936), and Camille (1937).
His career suffered a temporary setback when he was replaced as the director of Gone with the Wind (1939), but he continued to direct classic films with The Philadelphia Story (1940), Adam’s Rib (1949), Born Yesterday (1950) and A Star Is Born (1954). His last major success was My Fair Lady (1964), but he worked into the 1980s.
He was born George Dewey Cukor on the Lower East Side of New York City, the younger child and only son of Hungarian Jewish immigrants Victor, an assistant district attorney, and Helen Ilona (née Gross) Cukor. His parents… read more