A Bill of Divorcement
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- "A Bill of Divorcement" is a 1932 drama film written by Clemence Dane, Howard Estabrook and Harry Wagstaff Gribble and directed by George Cukor.
- also known as Foruten kjærlighet, Héritage, Vítimas do Divórcio, Febbre di vivere, Búcsú a szerelemtől, Eine Scheidung, Skilsmissen, I tragodia enos patera, Doble sacrificio
- country: United States of America
- language: English Language
- producer: David O. Selznick
- executive producer: David O. Selznick
- art direction by Carroll Clark
- written by Howard Estabrook & Harry Wagstaff Gribble
- based on "A Bill of Divorcement" by Clemence Dane
- John Barrymore as Hilary Fairfield
- Billie Burke as Meg Fairfield
- David Manners as Kit Humphreys
- Katharine Hepburn as Sydney Fairfield
- Paul Cavanagh as Gray Meredith
- Henry Stephenson as Doctor Alliot
- Gayle Evers as Bassett
- Elizabeth Patterson as Aunt Hester Fairfield
- Bramwell Fletcher as Gareth
- Dick French as Party Guest #1
- Julie Haydon as Party Guest #2
- Paul Irving
- Dennis O'Keefe as Party Guest #3
- Mildred Shay as Party Guest #4
- cinematography by Sidney Hickox
- edited by Arthur Roberts
- music by Max Steiner
- costume design by Josette De Lima
- set decoration by Ray Moyer
- genres: Indie film, Drama
- released on (82 years ago)
- "A Bill of Divorcement" is a 1940 drama film directed by John Farrow.
- "A Bill of Divorcement" is a 1922 British silent drama film directed by Denison Clift and starring Constance Binney, Fay Compton and Malcolm Keen. It was adapted from Clemence Dane's play A Bill of Divorcement, which was later turned into a 1932 sound film.
"A Bill of Divorcement" is a British written by Clemence Dane as a reaction to a law passed in Britain in the early 1920s that allowed insanity as grounds for a woman divorcing her husband.
- also known as "A bill of divorcement: a play in three acts"
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for A Bill of Divorcement
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Dictionary of Christianity (2013)
by J.C. Cooper
A Bill of Divorcement is a phrase from former days of divorce procedure. Before the Matrimonial Causes Act, 1857, 'divorce', or in effect judicial separation, could be granted only by the ecclesiastical courts, but remarriage was prohibited ...
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