The Devil's in Love (1933)

Passed   |    |  Drama, Romance, Thriller

The Devil's in Love (1933) Poster

Unjustly convicted of murdering the major who transferred him to another outpost, a doctor makes good his escape then sets out to prove his innocence using another identity.

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  • Victor Jory and Vivienne Osborne in The Devil's in Love (1933)
  • Victor Jory, David Manners, and Loretta Young in The Devil's in Love (1933)
  • Herbert Mundin and Vivienne Osborne in The Devil's in Love (1933)
  • C. Henry Gordon and Vivienne Osborne in The Devil's in Love (1933)
  • Victor Jory, David Manners, and Loretta Young in The Devil's in Love (1933)
  • Victor Jory, Vivienne Osborne, and Loretta Young in The Devil's in Love (1933)

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1 December 2013 | kevinolzak
| Victor Jory and Bela Lugosi
1933's "The Devil's in Love" was yet another Fox entry in the French Foreign Legion adventures so popular at the time. Major Bertram (Robert H. Barrat) has just transferred his best doctor, Andre Morand (Victor Jory), to an outpost that means certain death, then ends up poisoned after taking some medication. Andre is quickly convicted of murder, but his good friend, Capt. Jean Fabien (David Manners), ensures his escape to Port Zamba, where he resumes his practice under the name Paul Vernay, gaining time to prove himself innocent before Chief of Police Radak (C. Henry Gordon) can find him. Both Victor Jory and Bela Lugosi (as well as C. Henry Gordon) had previously appeared in a 1930 Legion feature at Fox, "Renegades" (Jory's film debut), and had another connection for the same studio: Lugosi had played the fortune teller Tarneverro in 1931's Charlie Chan feature "The Black Camel," while in the 1941 remake "Charlie Chan in Rio," Jory played the role, now called Alfredo Marana. David Manners, from "Dracula" and "The Death Kiss," would work with Lugosi once more in 1934's "The Black Cat," while Loretta Young would actually work with Boris Karloff this same year, in "The House of Rothschild." Lugosi found steady employment at Fox prior to Dracula, but this one-shot return went unnoticed at the time; inexplicably, he receives no on-screen credit (for the last time), though it's clearly a showy part that served him well (about five minutes screen time). Wearing a bushy moustache and clad in military uniform, Bela's smug and confident prosecutor actually wins his case. Other impressive performances are essayed by J. Carrol Naish and Akim Tamiroff.

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Release Date:

21 July 1933



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