skip navigation
Dames

Dames(1934)

TCM Messageboards
Post your comments here
ADD YOUR COMMENT>

share:
Remind Me

TCMDb Archive MaterialsView all archives (0)

USER REVIEWS

user reviews

See Detailed Ratings
    Acting of Lead Performers
    Acting of Supporting Cast
    Director
    Music Score
    Title Sequence
  • No Ratings Available Add Yours Now
    Screenplay
    Cinematography
    Historical Importance
    Would You Recommend?
  • 0 Member Ratings

Add your ratings! Each of the detailed ratings you select will result in a cumulative score for this film.

You can also write a review by clicking here. Your review will then be posted for everyone to read.

Thank You!

We have received your ratings and calculated them into the overall user ratings for this title.

You can also write a review by clicking here. Your review will then be posted for everyone to read.

    Rate the acting of the Lead Performers
    Rate the acting of the Supporting Cast
    Rate the Director
    Rating of the Music Score
    Rating of the Title Sequence
    Screenplay
    Creatively uses the camera to tell the story
    Importance in Cinema history
    Would you recommend for fans of this genre
Submit Ratings Cancel Write a Review Read Reviews

*By submitting your contribution, you agree to TCM's Terms of Use. TCM will use your personal information consistent with our Privacy Policy

NO REVIEWS AVAILABLE

The title has not been reviewed. Be the first to write a review by clicking here to start.

  • Need to make correction

    • Allen
    • 4/9/17

    I meant Hugh Herbert, not Hugh Hefner. Lol

  • Ruby Keeler was wonderful

    • Allen
    • 2/24/17

    Good plot about Hugh Hefner telling relative that he needs to stay outta show business or he'll cut him off like a ripe banana. Of course he does go into show business or else we wouldn't have got the great music numbers and the fabulous "I only have eyes for you" with Dick Powell and the wonderful beautiful Ruby Keeler where we see lots of Rubys dancing. I also was fond of Joan Blondell and her "girl with an ironing board" number.

  • Great Nubers, Routine Plot

    • disinterested spectator
    • 8/29/14

    This movie has some of the most ingenious song and dance numbers Busby Berkeley ever produced. One suggestive number has women in tights standing with the legs apart. Then the image is rotated so that the women are standing upside down. When they bend over and look between their legs, they look like women who are have their legs spread-eagled.

  • "Dames" a Good Popcorn Movie

    • Mike Cloud
    • 8/26/14

    Corny plot. Good cast. Great songs. Not the best Busby Berkeley musical but fun. Every time Robert Osborne introduces this movie, he states that Joan Blondell was very pregnant and had to hide behind an ironing board to hide it during the laundry number. At no time in this movie did Blondell look pregnant. Her waist was rather slim.

  • loved it!

    • mr. paul
    • 8/24/11

    just can't say how much. my wife & I were flipping channels when BANG!!!, there's dick powell singing i only have eyes for you. this was our wedding song. we both thought it was a 50's song, redone by art garfunkel. thanks to you we now know it was al dubin & harry warren that brought so much joy and delight to our special day.

  • One of the best of the genre

    • Robert
    • 7/10/09

    A fun movie. I think it's the best of the Busby Berkley movies and the many imitators that it spawned. It's got Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler and the rest of the usual suspects in the supporting cast. No thinking, just sit back and enjoy the silliness of it all.

  • Dames (1934)

    • Jay
    • 3/18/09

    Fun classic musical, the cast is terrific and some wonderful musical numbers. Good photography, very entertaining. A nice mix of music and comedy.

  • Your Name
  • Your Email (optional)
  • Your Location (optional)
      Rate the acting of the Lead Performers
      Rate the acting of the Supporting Cast
      Rate the Director
      Rating of the Music Score
      Rating of the Title Sequence
      Screenplay
      Creatively uses the camera to tell the story
      Importance in Cinema history
      Would you recommend for fans of this genre

  • Title of your Review
  • Your Review

    Character Limit! You have reached the 2,000 word character limit for this review.

  • Preview & Submit Cancel Submit Review Go Back
Thank You!

We have received your ratings and calculated them into the overall user ratings for this title.

Click the button below to read reviews and see your posting:

Close Detailed Ratings (optional)

*We protect your personal infortmation and will not provide it to anyone without your consent. For a complete explanation, please refer to TCM's Privacy Policy. By submitting your contribution, you agree to TCM's Terms of Use.