Vintage Movie Resources
Helen Hayes — Give Me One Year (1935) 🇺🇸
Straight from the heart, Helen Hayes pleads for rest and a tiny daughter's companionship.
Fredric March — He Was a Problem Child (1935) 🇺🇸
Fredric March says, "I might have been a gangster!" He stole. He was a hellion. Mothers who weep and pray over bad children— read this.
Jean Muir — She Was a One-Date Girl (1935) 🇺🇸
Jean Muir discusses the problems of unpopular girls.
Aline MacMahon — Strong-Minded Woman (1934) 🇺🇸
Get better acquainted with Aline MacMahon; she's one of our more determined actresses.
Mae Clarke — She Laughed Death Away (1933) 🇺🇸
Hats off to Mae Clarke! She's the spunkiest girl in Hollywood.
Lilian Harvey and — Eighteen Trunks of New Clothes (1933) 🇺🇸
"Let me give you some advice," Clara Bow told Lilian. "Act naturally. Don't put on the dog and don't try to ritz people.
Andy Devine — Everybody Was Glad When Andy Got a Break (1933) 🇺🇸
Summers he worked as a life-guard. Winters he starved. And then came his chance.
Jane Winton — Hardly The Same Girl! (1930) 🇺🇸
Jane Winton has grown up into a new person since Picture Play's first interview with a slip of a "Follies" girl just learning her way about the studio.
Warner Baxter — As He Is (1930) 🇺🇸
A friendly microscope is focused on the character and career of Mr. Baxter, with some little-known facts revealed for the first time.
Dorothea Wieck — Girl with "Uniform" Appeal! (1933) 🇺🇸
Dorothea graduates from Europe to Hollywood, and she's our Wieck-ness now!
Claudette Colbert — Why Claudette Went Gay! (1933) 🇺🇸
La Colbert chooses between types of screen "naughtiness".
ZaSu Pitts and Slim Summerville — Is it Sad to be Funny? (1933) 🇺🇸
Merrily mournful, gaily grim, the most hilarious comedians seem to wear the longest faces!
Walter Huston — I won't live in Hollywood (1936) 🇺🇸
And tells a dozen reasons why, straight from the shoulder.
Walter Abel — Abel Raises Cain (1936) 🇺🇸
"Don't go West, young man! Go East, if you want to be a film actor' most emphatically says Walter Abel, Hollywood's latest rave. He says a mouthful, having gone through the mill.
Isabel Jewell — Love comes to Isabel Jewell (1936) 🇺🇸
The breaks finally came to Isabel Jewell — spelling real love and recognition
Lois Moran — As The Twig Is Bent (1930) 🇺🇸
Lois Moran, at twenty, is exactly what she promised to be at the time of her film debut at sixteen, a remarkable example of the modern relationship of mother and child. Every parent and every daughter should read how this has been accomplished, without imposing the individuality of one upon the other.
June Knight Experiments (1937) 🇺🇸
The lovely blonde dancing star of Capitol's The Lilac Domino is going to forsake glamour for a few months and live a student life in Paris on an allowance of five pounds a week.
Wallace Ford — The Boy Without a Name (1932) 🇺🇸
From Wallace Ford — the man who is considered by many as a screen discovery — comes this story, more amazing than any Hollywood scenario.
Exposing Andy Clyde (1932) 🇺🇸
Surprised isn't the word for what you'll be when you learn what sort of a chap Andy Clyde really is. Absolutely different from what you'd expect.
Ralph Richardson — He Started at the Bottom (1937) 🇺🇸
"Now one of the best bets in British Studios, Ralph Richardson started his career as an actor — by painting!
Margaret Lockwood — She's a Real Girl (1937) 🇺🇸
Margaret Lockwood has just been awarded a three-year contract by Gainsborough Pictures. Here is a summing-up of her personality and achievements.
Thornton Freeland and June Clyde — "T" and "T.N.T." (1937) 🇺🇸
Claimed by our contributor to be filmdom's happiest couple are Thornton ("T") Freeland, the director, and June Clyde. In this article she gives you a glimpse of two delightful personalities and a real life Mr. and Mrs. Thin Man marriage.
Louise Dresser — The Mothering Heart (1930) 🇺🇸
After thirty-two years on the stage and screen, Louise Dresser looks forward to doing her best work when she is past fifty as a substitute for her real soul's yearning — which is for a child.
Leatrice Joy — Hail — And Farewell! (1930) 🇺🇸
Leatrice Joy returned to the screen for one picture, then said good-bye — but not before pausing to speak of the good, old days now gone forever.