This Is My Affair
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This Is My Affair

100 min
Crime | Drama | History | Romance
IMDB rate:
William A. Seiter
1 nomination
Country: USA
Release Date: 1937-05-28
Filming Locations: 20th Century Fox Studios - 10201 Pico Blvd., Century City, Los Angeles, California, USA
Robert Taylor
Lieutenant Richard L. Perry
Victor McLaglen
Jock Ramsay
John Carradine
Douglas Fowley
Alan Dinehart
Doc Keller
Sig Ruman
Gus (as Sig Rumann)
Robert McWade
Admiral Dewey
Sidney Blackmer
President Theodore Roosevelt
Frank Conroy
President William McKinley
Marjorie Weaver
Miss Blackburn
J.C. Nugent
Tyler Brooke
Willard Robertson
George Andrews
Paul Hurst
Douglas Wood
Henry Maxwell
Jonathan Hale
John Hamilton
Joseph Crehan
Mary Young
Maurice Cass
Paul McVey
Roosevelt's Secretary
Jayne Regan
Girl with Roosevelt
Ruth Gillette
James Donlan
Davison Clark
Fred Santley
Helen Brown
DeWitt Jennings
Bradley Wallace (as De Witt Jennings)
Lynn Bari
Party Guest with Keller (uncredited)
Margaret Brayton
Guest (uncredited)
Ralph Brooks
Reception Guest (uncredited)
Fred Cady
Vaudeville Team (uncredited)
Lon Chaney Jr.
Federal Agent in Baltimore Bank (uncredited)
Jack Chefe
Nightclub Waiter (uncredited)
Gino Corrado
Waiter at Reception (uncredited)
Don Craig
Quartette Member (uncredited)
Bill Days
Quartette Member (uncredited)
Eddie Dunn
Prison Guard (uncredited)
Adolph Faylauer
Dinner Guest (uncredited)
Al Ferguson
Secret Service Man (uncredited)
Antonio Filauri
Tony - Headwaiter (uncredited)
James Flavin
Prison Guard (uncredited)
June Gale
Girl with Keller (uncredited)
Homer Gayne
Quartette Member (uncredited)
Eddie Hall
Bowling Spectator in Last Row (uncredited)
Sam Harris
Reception Guest (uncredited)
Ben Hewlett
Guest (uncredited)
Warren Jackson
Waiter (uncredited)
Walter James
Dinner Guest (uncredited)
John Lester Johnson
White House Guard (uncredited)
Ethan Laidlaw
Barfly (uncredited)
Tom London
Lil's Flustered Spectator (uncredited)
James May
Waiter in Saloon (uncredited)
Arthur McCullough
Quartette Member (uncredited)
W.S. McDunnough
Lyman J. Gage (uncredited)
Jack McHugh
Newsboy (uncredited)
Ivan Miller
Secret Service Man (uncredited)
Frank Moran
Prison Guard (uncredited)
Philip Morris
Prison Guard (uncredited)
John Nasborough
Guard (uncredited)
Edward Peil Sr.
Secretary Hayes (uncredited)
Russ Powell
Bowling Spectator (uncredited)
John Quillan
Page Boy (uncredited)
Arthur Rankin
Assistant Jeweler (uncredited)
George Reed
Watchman in Capitol (uncredited)
Charles Rice
Vaudeville Team (uncredited)
Ruth Robinson
Nun (uncredited)
Francesca Rotoli
Nun (uncredited)
Don Rowan
Guard (uncredited)
Dick Rush
Policeman (uncredited)
Floyd Shackelford
Porter (uncredited)
Frank Shannon
Root (uncredited)
Lee Shumway
Secret Service Man (uncredited)
Ben Taggart
Police Captain (uncredited)
June Terry
Specialty Dancer (uncredited)
Dale Van Sickel
Officer at Reception (uncredited)
Monte Vandergrift
Policeman (uncredited)
Dorothy Vernon
Gambler (uncredited)
Ernest Wood
Mack (uncredited)
Did you know?
One wonders why Patrick (Robert Taylor) never donned an evening suit in the club, because every other male was wearing one, especially as he was trying to blend in and infiltrate.
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This film was made and released before Barbara Stanwyck and Robert Taylor were married. In the oversized, 22-page press book that the studio had prepared for the exhibitors, there were constant references to and blurb lines describing Stanwyck and Taylor as "real-life sweethearts" or "real-life heart interests", etc., stills captions particularly, typical 1930s selling points to be used in the advertising. However, somewhere between the planning and the execution, something went amiss, and the pressbook had an 8x10 snipe pasted on page three with specific instructions: Dated May 26, 1937, and addressed to Exhibitors as IMPORTANT NOTICE. It read: "Delete the phrase "real-life sweethearts" and any similar phase, or any stunts or copy along the same line from all advertising or publicity on THIS IS MY AFFAIR. In utilizing any of the press book materials you will please correct the copy, eliminating the words "real-life sweethearts." Please note that this applies to everything in the press book, publicity copy, ads, exploitation, stunts, etc. Your cooperation will be appreciated." (signed) Charles E. McCarthy-Advertising Manager
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Although the origin of the screenplay is not credited, the Motion Picture Herald stated that the film was based on a story written by Melville Crossman (a pseudonym of Darryl F. Zanuck), which appeared in Liberty Magazine. However, no other source mentions that story.
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Photos from cast
Barbara Stanwyck Brian Donlevy
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