Made in Paris

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Made in Paris
Made in Paris FilmPoster.jpeg
Directed byBoris Sagal
Produced byJoe Pasternak
Written byStanley Roberts
StarringLouis Jourdan
Ann-Margret
Richard Crenna
Chad Everett
Music byGeorge E. Stoll
CinematographyMilton R. Krasner
Editing byWilliam McMillin
Distributed byMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Release datesFebruary 9, 1966 (United States)
Running time103 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Box office$1,300,000 (est. US/ Canada rentals)[1]
 
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Made in Paris
Made in Paris FilmPoster.jpeg
Directed byBoris Sagal
Produced byJoe Pasternak
Written byStanley Roberts
StarringLouis Jourdan
Ann-Margret
Richard Crenna
Chad Everett
Music byGeorge E. Stoll
CinematographyMilton R. Krasner
Editing byWilliam McMillin
Distributed byMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Release datesFebruary 9, 1966 (United States)
Running time103 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Box office$1,300,000 (est. US/ Canada rentals)[1]

Made in Paris is a 1966 American romantic comedy film directed by Boris Sagal and starring Louis Jourdan, Ann-Margret, Richard Crenna, and Chad Everett.

This was the last screen credit for veteran MGM musical director Georgie Stoll before retirement.

Plot[edit]

An American girl finds love and laughter in the City of Light in this romantic comedy. Maggie Scott (Ann-Margret) works as an assistant to Irene Chase (Edie Adams), a fashion purchaser for a large clothing store in the United States. Irene sends Maggie to Paris as her representative for the annual fashion shows of the major European designers, but Irene has an ulterior motive, as her son Ted Barclay (Chad Everett) is infatuated with Maggie and she wants to keep him away from her.

While in Paris, Maggie strikes up a romance with Marc Fontaine (Louis Jourdan), a handsome Frenchman and famous fashion designer who was once Irene's boyfriend. However, Maggie is also being pursued by American reporter based in Paris, Herb Stone (Richard Crenna). To add to the confusion, Ted decides to fly to Paris in an effort to win Maggie's heart once and for all.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Big Rental Pictures of 1966", Variety, 4 January 1967 p 8

External links[edit]