Love Letters

Synopsis: Allen Quinton writes a fellow soldier's love letters; tragedy results. Later, Allen meets a beautiful amnesiac who fears postmen...
Director(s): William Dieterle
Production: Paramount Pictures
101 min

No. But you might call on my parents.

They'd appreciate it.


Roger, you go to England,

don't see Victoria.

That, my friend, is the first thing

I'll do on the first leave I get!

Why shouldn't I?

I'm afraid for both of you.

Besides, you gave me your word of honor.

Not to write to her.

I didn't promise not to see her.

Besides, honor is old-fashioned.

Well, I'm off to England... and Victoria.

Good luck, Roger. With the paratroops.

Real family resemblance, I'd say.

Don't you worry, Mrs. Quinton.

Your little boy is quite safe.

As safe as he'd be

in the old home parlor.

Only having a bit of a jollier time.

Morland, we've... we've just received

word that Alan was wounded in action.

Oh, I say, I'm sorry.

Not seriously I hope.


Don't take it to hard.

They can't get old Alan down.

He'll pull through anything.

Do you know where he is?

He's in a hospital in Italy.

I was just writing to him as you came.

Mind if I add a postscript?

I've got some news that

will cheer him up.

This would be nice of you.

"Just dropped in on your parents,

"while on my honeymoon in London.

"Victoria and I got married yesterday.

"Having lovely time.

"Wish you were here. Roger Morland. ".

Your mother write such

a nice letter, Captain.

Captain Quinton?


I said your mother writes

such a nice letter.

Yes, doesn't she?

I haven't seen her in years.

I'm sure you'll see her soon.

As bad as that?

Oh, no.

I mean, you've earned leave.

At least a few weeks in England.

I'm glad they left enough to ship me.

Oh, that's not true, Captain.

And if you're sent back,

I'm sure it will be with a DSO.

He did say they were... married.

You don't look very happy, Captain.

I'm sure glad to be home in England?

Oh, yes. Yes, of course.

I have a surprise for you.

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Ayn Rand

Ayn Rand (; born Alisa Zinovyevna Rosenbaum; February 2 [O.S. January 20] 1905 – March 6, 1982) was a Russian-American novelist, playwright, screenwriter and philosopher. She is known for her two best-selling novels, The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged, and for developing a philosophical system she named Objectivism. Educated in Russia, she moved to the United States in 1926. She had a play produced on Broadway in 1935 and 1936. After two early novels that were initially unsuccessful, she achieved fame with her 1943 novel, The Fountainhead. In 1957, Rand published her best-known work, the novel Atlas Shrugged. Afterward, she turned to non-fiction to promote her philosophy, publishing her own periodicals and releasing several collections of essays until her death in 1982. Rand advocated reason as the only means of acquiring knowledge and rejected faith and religion. She supported rational and ethical egoism and rejected altruism. In politics, she condemned the initiation of force as immoral and opposed collectivism and statism as well as anarchism, instead supporting laissez-faire capitalism, which she defined as the system based on recognizing individual rights, including property rights. In art, Rand promoted romantic realism. She was sharply critical of most philosophers and philosophical traditions known to her, except for Aristotle, Thomas Aquinas and classical liberals.Literary critics received Rand's fiction with mixed reviews and academia generally ignored or rejected her philosophy, though academic interest has increased in recent decades. The Objectivist movement attempts to spread her ideas, both to the public and in academic settings. She has been a significant influence among libertarians and American conservatives. more…

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Submitted on August 05, 2018

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    "Love Letters" STANDS4 LLC, 2020. Web. 25 Nov. 2020. <>.

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