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Screen Guild Theater: The Great McGinty / Flesh and Fantasy / Private Worlds

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    The Great McGinty
    Brian Donlevy, Akim Tamiroff, Ruth Hussey

    Flesh and Fantasy
    John Hodiak Claire Trevor, Edgar Barrier

    Private Worlds
    Claudette Colbert, Herbe

    ...

    The Great McGinty
    Brian Donlevy, Akim Tamiroff, Ruth Hussey

    Flesh and Fantasy
    John Hodiak Claire Trevor, Edgar Barrier

    Private Worlds
    Claudette Colbert, Herbert Marshall, Isabel Jewell, Frank A.

    Albertson

    Isabel Jewell (July 19, 1907 -- April 5, 1972) was an American actress most active in the 1930s and early 1940s.

    Born in Shoshoni, Fremont County, Wyoming, Jewell was a Broadway actress who achieved immediate success and glowing critical reviews in two productions, Up Pops the Devil (1930) and Blessed Event (1932).

    She was brought to Hollywood by Warner Brothers for the film version of the latter.

    Jewell appeared in a variety of supporting roles during the early 1930s.

    She played stereotypical gangster’s women in such films as Manhattan Melodrama (1934) and Marked Woman (1937).

    She was well received playing against type, as an innocent seamstress sentenced to death on the guillotine, in A Tale of Two Cities (1935).

    Her most significant role was as the prostitute Gloria Stone in Lost Horizon (1937).

    In the mid to late 1930s, Jewell was seen at nightclubs with William Hopper (who appeared on Perry Mason and was the son of gossip columnist Hedda Hopper and stage star DeWolf Hopper).

    Jewell’s films included Gone with the Wind (1939) (in the role of "that white trash, Emmy Slattery"), Northwest Passage (1940), High Sierra (1941), and the low-budget The Leopard Man (1943).

    By the end of the 1940s, her roles had reduced in significance to the degree that her performances were often uncredited, e.g.

    Men in White (1934 -- scenes deleted).

    She also performed in radio dramas in the 1950s, including This is Your FBI.

    In 1972, she appeared opposite Edie Sedgwick in the film Ciao! Manhattan.

    Her final film was the B movie Sweet Kill (1973), the directorial debut of future Academy Award winner Curtis Hanson.

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Isabel_Jewell

  • screen guild theater: the great mcginty flesh fantasy private worlds
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