20th Century Fox Promotional Film (1936)

Not Rated | | Documentary, Short | 1936 (USA)
Jimmy Fiddler takes viewers on a tour of the newly formed Fox Studios, showing all departments, writers, producers, technicians, and actors at work.


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Uncredited cast:
Astrid Allwyn ... Herself (uncredited)
Warner Baxter ... Himself (uncredited)
Irving Berlin ... Himself (uncredited)
Lou Breslow Lou Breslow ... Himself (uncredited)
J. Edward Bromberg ... Himself (uncredited)
Otto Brower Otto Brower ... Himself (uncredited)
David Butler ... Himself (uncredited)
Ruth Chatterton ... Herself (uncredited)
Irvin S. Cobb ... Himself (uncredited)
Constance Collier ... Herself (uncredited)
John Cromwell ... Himself (uncredited)
Irving Cummings ... Himself (uncredited)
Buddy G. DeSylva Buddy G. DeSylva ... Himself (uncredited)
Alice Faye ... Herself (uncredited)
Jimmy Fidler ... narrator Himself (uncredited)


Entertainment reporter Jimmy Fidler narrates this promotional short about the newly reorganized Twentith Century Fox Film Corporation run by production boss Darryl F. Zanuck, who merged his fledgling 20th Century Pictures with Fox Film Corporation. The documentary takes the viewer on a panoramic tour of the studio, highlighting the various craft workers such as those in the make-up, carpentry, and prop departments and shows actors, producers, writers, and directors collaborating on coming studio projects. Among those seen in candid footage are Shirley Temple, Loretta Young, Adolph Menjou, Irving Berlin, Alice Faye, Warner Baxter, Victor McLaglen, and Janet Gaynor. Written by duke1029

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Documentary | Short


Not Rated






Release Date:

1936 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Twentieth Century Fox See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Arthur Schwartz and Irving Caeser are shown working on a song for the upcoming "The Mark of Zorro." It wasn't until five years later in 1940 that the property finally made it to the screen. See more »


References The Road to Glory (1936) See more »

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