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"Gold is Where You Find It" is a Technicolor feature film, released on February 12, 1938 by Warner Brothers. It has a running time of 91 minutes.

Contents

Cast & Credits

Plot & Criticism

"Gold is Where You Find It" was, in many respects, a routine Western, lifted out of the ordinary by its early use of the newly perfected 3-strip Technicolor process, its big-budget director and cast, and its musical score. During the early spring of 1937, producer Hal B. Wallis was looking for a project to film in Technicolor, as a dry run for "The Adventures of Robin Hood", which was not ready for release. So he chose this screenplay, making it probably the first Western shot in the new process.

The plot is thin; it concerns a gold strike that causes two families to feud. Matters are complicated when a man from one family (George Brent) and a woman from the other (Olivia de Havilland) fall in love.

References

  1. ^ American Film Institute Catalog
  2. ^ Gold Is Where You Find It at the TCM Movie Database

External links

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Gold Is Where You Find It
File:Gold is where you find it- 1938 -
1938 Theatrical release poster
Directed by Michael Curtiz
Produced by Samuel Bischoff
Jack L. Warner
Hal B. Wallis
Written by Warren Duff
Robert Buckner
William Wister Haines (uncredited)
Michael Jacoby (uncredited)
Starring George Brent
Olivia de Havilland
Music by Max Steiner
Release date(s) February 12, 1938 (1938-02-12)
Country United States
Language English

"Gold is Where You Find It" is a Technicolor feature film, released on February 12, 1938 by Warner Brothers. It has a running time of 91 minutes.

Contents

Cast & Credits

Plot & Criticism

"Gold is Where You Find It" was, in many respects, a routine Western, lifted out of the ordinary by its early use of the newly perfected 3-strip Technicolor process, its big-budget director and cast, and its musical score. During the early spring of 1937, producer Hal B. Wallis was looking for a project to film in Technicolor, as a dry run for "The Adventures of Robin Hood", which was not ready for release. So he chose this screenplay, making it probably the first Western shot in the new process.

The plot is thin; it concerns a gold strike that causes two families to feud. Matters are complicated when a man from one family (George Brent) and a woman from the other (Olivia de Havilland) fall in love.

References

  1. ^ American Film Institute Catalog
  2. ^ Gold Is Where You Find It at the TCM Movie Database

External links


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