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Miss Bluebeard (1925)

Miss Bluebeard is a surviving 1925 silent film comedy directed by Frank Tuttle and starring Bebe Daniels. It is based on a play, Little Miss Bluebeard, by Avery Hopwood.


Frank Tuttle


Gábor Drégely (play), Avery Hopwood (play) | 1 more credit »




Cast overview:
Bebe Daniels ... Colette Girard
Robert Frazer ... Larry Charters
Kenneth MacKenna ... Bob Hawley
Raymond Griffith ... The Honorable Bertie Bird
Martha O'Dwyer Martha O'Dwyer ... Lulu (as Martha Madison)
Diana Kane Diana Kane ... Gloria Harding
Lawrence D'Orsay ... Colonel Harding
Florence Billings ... Eva
Ivan F. Simpson ... Bounds (as Ivan Simpson)


Miss Bluebeard is a surviving 1925 silent film comedy directed by Frank Tuttle and starring Bebe Daniels. It is based on a play, Little Miss Bluebeard, by Avery Hopwood.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

farce | based on play | See All (2) »


Bebe as a modern female Bluebeard who marries two men at the same time! and gets into a tangle that is funny- Raymond Griffith also appears. (Print Ad- The Herald-Mail,((Fairport, NY)) 3 September 1925)


Romance | Comedy







Release Date:

26 January 1925 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

A kisasszony férje See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Paramount Pictures See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


One of three films Martha O'Dwyer made in 1925 as Martha Madison. These were her only film appearances. See more »


Version of Her Wedding Night (1930) See more »

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User Reviews

Oo-la-la, Bebe!
6 March 2002 | by bobliptonSee all my reviews

During the twenties, Paramount made a lot of sophisticated comedies, which meant people, supposedly living in Europe in varying states of undress, coming to no good. This would prove that Middle America knew how to live. Many of them, alas, were not particularly funny. Except for Raymond Griffith, this is one of them.

Bebe Daniels is talented and gorgeous, but this movie is largely a series of of title cards... about the equivalent of reading a tersely-written play with a lot of photos from the New York production, which opened and closed in one night. However, when Raymond Griffith walks in, everything busts loose. The men are staring moony-eyed at the talented Miss Daniels -- we know she is talented, because we've seen her shine in Harold Lloyd comedies and in 42ND STREET -- as Raymond Griffith tries, unsuccessfully, to take a nap. He tries to get to bed -- only to find Bebe Daniels in bed with him, whereupon everyone rushes in to find her hiding under the bed and him cowering under the blankets. He wanders about in pajamas and a top hat. He collapses under the weight of fainting fiancées. Raymond Griffith is alive in this movie, while everyone else is, at best, posing. He is the one pleasure in this cardboard cutout of a movie and makes it worth seeing. If you are fanatic about seeing everything surviving with Mr. Griffith in in -- and his performance here, as in the handful of his starring Paramount vehicles that survive have made me anxious to -- then you'll want to see this, at least once. The rest of the movie, however, will stop you from seeing it again.

If you want to see a sharply-turned farce with plenty of slamming doors, go see Peter Bogdanovitch's movie version of NOISES OFF! or one of Charley Chase's brilliantly-timed silent shorts. If you want to see Mr. Griffith to advantage, track down a copy of HANDS UP! And do look for Miss Daniels with Harold Lloyd. Despite the evidence of MISS BLUEBEARD, she really can be funny.

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