Anna Kalman is a London based actress. She has been unable to find love in her life. The reason why she came home early from a vacation to Majorca fits into that theme, as the man she met there and was initially attracted to ended up not being who she thought he was as a man. Upon her arrival home, she meets the suave Philip Adams, a financier who is a work acquaintance of her brother-in-law, diplomat Alfred Munson. Philip initially states that there is no Mrs. Adams in his life. But when Anna later asks him out, he clarifies that statement in that there is no Mrs. Adams in London, as she is at home in San Francisco. Regardless, Anna decides still to ask him on the date she had intended to the ballet. He accepts, letting her know that whatever happens between the two of them that he will never be able to leave his wife. As time goes on, the two fall in love, their happiness which can only be sustained as long as Philip has his Paris-based contract with NATO. So when Philip announces ...
How dare he make love to me - And not be a married man!
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Did You Know?
It was a number of firsts for Ingrid Bergman
: the first time in an out-and-out comedy, the first time that she played a woman of fashion, wearing the last of the personal creations by the late Christian Dior
and the Rolls Royce that was supposed to be hers was the first 1958 Silver Wraith to be seen on the streets of London. It was also the first time that The Garrick Club was used as a location. See more
When Anna and Philip arrive back at Anna's apartment after their first date, Anna lights a fire in the fireplace. First the flames are abundant and high, yet moments later as they talk and walk around the living room, the flames are barely noticeable. However, as the camera pulls out showing Anna alone in her living room after Philip has left, the high flames have returned, and the fire is roaring once again. See more
Oh, I tell you. Women are not the sensitive sex. That's one of the grand delusions of literature. Men are the true romanticists.
All of the opening credits appear as if engraved on calling cards. See more
by Sammy Cahn
and Jimmy Van Heusen See more