Subject: Alice Faye and The Ritz Brothers on sale for limited time


You Can't Have Everything (1937)
Starring Alice Faye and The Ritz Brothers

Beautiful print and will play in all DVD players.
Alice Faye stars as aspiring playwright Judith Poe Wells. She falls in love with producer George Macrae (Don Ameche), which makes George's girlfriend Louise Hovick (Gypsy Rose Lee) see red. Judith drops from view while George loses his troublesome girlfriend and prepares to put together a Broadway musical. He chooses Judith's play for his next production, which of course reunites the pair at fadeout time. The Ritzes have one funny elongated number set in a Greenwich Village nightclub (where the extras are obviously breaking up at the boys' adlibs).
Director: Norman Taurog
Writers: Harry Tugend, Jack Yellen, Karl Tunberg, Gregory Ratoff

Stars: Alice Faye, The Ritz Brothers, Don Ameche, Charles Winninger, Gypsy Rose Lee, Arthur Treacher, Tony Martin, David Rubinoff, Phyllis Brooks, Wally Vernon, Tip Tap & Toe, Louis Prima, Jed Prouty, Tony Martinelli, Nick Moro
Songs include:

You Can't Have Everything
Music by Harry Revel
Lyrics by Mack Gordon
Sung by Alice Faye with David Rubinoff on violin
Reprised by The Ritz Brothers with Louis Prima and His Band

Santa Lucia
Played by David Rubinoff on violin, with his Band, and
Sung by Frank Puglia and George Humbert

Danse Rubinoff
Music by David Rubinoff
Performed by David Rubinoff on violin, with his Band

Long Underwear
Music and Lyrics by Samuel Pokrass, Sid Kuller and Ray Golden
Sung and danced by The Ritz Brothers and chorus

The Loveliness of You
Music by Harry Revel
Lyrics by Mack Gordon
Sung by Tony Martin and chorus

Danger, Love at Work
Music by Harry Revel
Lyrics by Mack Gordon
Sung and Danced by Alice Faye with Louis Prima and His Band

Afraid to Dream
Music by Harry Revel
Lyrics by Mack Gordon
Sung by Don Ameche
Reprised by Alice Faye, Tony Martin and chorus

Please Pardon Us, We're in Love
Music by Harry Revel
Lyrics by Mack Gordon
Sung by Alice Faye

It's a Southern Holiday
Written by Louis Prima, Jack Loman and Dave Franklin
Played by Louis Prima and His Band
Danced by Tip Tap & Toe

Rhythm of the Radio
Music by Louis Prima
Played by Louis Prima and His Band and
Danced by Tip Tap & Toe

The film debut of Gypsy Rose Lee.
Darryl F. Zanuck had originally wanted to feature actor Jimmy Ritz in the film without his brothers Harry and Al. The brothers strongly protested, however, and they were all featured in the picture.
Alice Faye and Tony Martin were married after the film was completed, but divorced in 1940.
The Ritz Brothers are immensely enjoyable as their perform their remarkable comic acts and musical numbers. Their acts are perfectly integrated with the story. It was really a hoot to watch them. Also the film features a fantastic dance specialty by Tip, Tap, Toe, which anticipate those by Nicholas Brothers in the later Fox musicals.
Order this rarely-seen and hard-to-find classic today for the low price of $5.99.
New Additions At Zeus:
Desert Vengeance (1931)

Stars: Buck Jones, Barbara Bedford, Douglas Gilmore

In this western, the leader of an outlaw band gets conned on a steamship voyage. To get revenge he holds the con man's fearless sister hostage in the mining town he calls home base. The two fall in love. Another band of desperados attacks the town. A shoot-out ensues and only the gang leader and the girl survive.

Suspicion (1941)

Stars: Cary Grant, Joan Fontaine, Cedric Hardwicke

Wealthy, sheltered Joan Fontaine is swept off her feet by charming ne'er-do-well Cary Grant. Though warned that Grant is little more than a fortune-hunter, Fontaine marries him anyway. She remains loyal to her irresponsible husband as he plows his way from one disreputable business scheme to another. Gradually, Fontaine comes to the conclusion that Grant intends to do away with her in order to collect her inheritance...a suspicion confirmed when Grant's likeable business partner Nigel Bruce dies under mysterious circumstances. To his dying day, Hitchcock insisted that he wanted to retain the novelist Francis Iles' original ending, but that the RKO executives intervened. Fontaine won an Academy Award for her work.

The Brides Of Dracula (1960)

Stars: Peter Cushing, Martita Hunt, Yvonne Monlaur

Hammer Films and director Terence Fisher followed the excellent Horror of Dracula with this well-made, richly-colored sequel which suffers only from the conspicuous lack of Dracula himself -- since Horror's Christopher Lee had declined participation in further Dracula sequels for the time being. In his stead, we have young, blond Baron Meinster (David Peel) providing the requisite vampiric threat. Though imprisoned in the family estate by his mother, Meinster is released from his silver chains by an unsuspecting French teacher (Yvonne Monlaur), through which he gains access to a veritable smorgasbord of nubile wenches at a girls' school. Fortunately, master vampire killer Dr. Van Helsing (Peter Cushing) is on the case. Besides featuring some of the best acting, photography and period detail of the Hammer Dracula series, this is also one of the first to delve into the more sexual aspects of vampirism, with implicit suggestions of incest, sadomasochism and homosexuality.
Life Portrait of George H.W. Bush (1999)

Early life and career of George H.W. Bush.
The Singing Fool (1928)

Stars: Al Jolson, Betty Bronson, Josephine Dunn

Popular film lore has it that The Jazz Singer was the film that established the talkie as the pre-eminent film medium in 1927. But it was Al Jolson's follow-up film, The Singing Fool that actually introduced the sound film to the general film-going population of the United States and it was the popularity of The Singing Fool that paved the way for the wide-acceptance of sound features. Jolson plays Al Stone, a singing waiter at Blackie Joe's cafe, who writes a hit song and sky-rockets to success as a Broadway headliner. Looking ahead to unlimited success, Al falls in love with scheming golddigger Molly Winton (Josephine Dunn), whom he marries. When Molly gives him a son, Sonny Boy (Davey Lee), Al is beside himself with love for his cutey-pie offspring. But when Molly deserts him for small-time gangster John Perry (Reed Howes) and takes Sonny Boy with her, Al is heartbroken. His spirit shattered, Al becomes a bum and, after a time, regains his singing waiter job at Blackie Joe's. Back at the dive, Grace (Betty Bronson), a cigarette girl secretly in love with Al, convinces him to make a comeback. Al struggles and regains his confidence and hits the stage like a trouper -- even when he hears that his beloved Sonny Boy has died in a hospital ward.
Big City (1937)

Stars: Spencer Tracy, Luise Rainer, Charley Grapewin

The Big City is an improbable urban melodrama which takes place during a "taxi war" between honest independent cabdrivers and graft-ridden taxi monopolies. Looking for a scapegoat for a recent gangland bombing, crooked city officials deport the foreign wife (Luise Rainer) of rabble-rousing cabbie Spencer Tracy. Desperately seeking a reprieve for his wife, Tracy goes to the mayor, who is in the process of addressing a banquet of retired boxers. The ex-pugilists take Tracy's side, head down to the wharf to pummel the gangsters responsible for the bombing, and rescue Tracy's wife from being shipped back to her homeland.

James Garner

Burt Lancaster

Alan Ladd

Marlon Brando

Zsa Zsa Gabor

Dolores Costello

John Payne

Joan Blondell

Robert Stack

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