The Devil and Miss Jones

The Devil and Miss Jones

DVD - 2013
Average Rating:
5
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John P. Merrick, the world's richest man, gets word that someone is trying to unionize a department store he owns. To thwart this blatant act of democracy, Merrick changes his name and takes a menial job at the store to catch the union activists without detection. Once he himself is subjected to the humiliating treatment by the department supervisor, Hooper, Merrick starts to wise up-and soften up.
Publisher: [Saint Charles, Ill.] : Olive Films, [2013]
Copyright Date: ©2013.
Branch Call Number: DVD FEATURE DEV
Characteristics: 1 videodisc (92 min.) : sound, black and white ; 4 3/4 in.
video file,DVD video,Region 1,rda
laser optical, NTSC
digital,stereo,rda
4 3/4 in.,rda

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t
ThomasJWhiting
Jun 07, 2016

VERY GOOD 1941 b/w film centered around workers attempting to organize at a very wealthy owner's department store. Fun plot developments when the owner goes to work there undercover to discover what is going on.
Don't think I've ever seen female lead Jean Arthur before. Fun to see charming Spring Byington in a more developed role than she usually was given. Charles Coburn and Bob Cummings were good, too.
The Coney Island crowded beach double date scene was particularly good.

o
organic69
Apr 02, 2016

Loved this movie! Not about the devil. Funny!

m
Monolith
Nov 02, 2014

A really warm and lighthearted Capra-esque pre-war comedy, brimming with innocence and sweetness. Jean Arthur and Charles Coburn were adorable.

d2013 Jul 25, 2014

A great comedy film. Thoroughly enjoyable!

voisjoe1 Feb 09, 2014

“The Devil and Miss Jones," a 1941 film, is one of the funniest films that I have seen in the last year. The only thing funnier, is that in the seventies it was often confused with a highly rated porno film entitled “The Devil in Miss Jones.” There is absolutely no relationship between the two films, but I suspect that the producers of the porno thought it was clever to name its film similarly to “The Devil and Miss Jones.” Jean Arthur, Charles Coburn, Robert Cummings, Edmund Gwen, and Spring Byington are all excellent in this film.

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