Approved | | Drama, Romance, War
Three World War II veterans return home to small-town America to discover that they and their families have been irreparably changed.
In the film, Fredric March's character Al Stephenson is a banker. Before becoming an actor, March had a career in banking.
Tell me the truth, Homer. Do you want me to forget about you?
Homer Parrish: I want you to be free, Wilma, to live your own life. I don't want you tied down forever just because you've got a kind heart.
Wilma Cameron: Oh, Homer! Why can't you ever understand the way things ...
Homer Parrish: ...
When the three war veterans board the B-17, the insignia on the side of the fuselage is correct for post-World War II (after September 1945), a white star on a blue disc with white bars on the left and right sides of the disc. However, when the B-17 is taking off, there is a brief glimpse of just a white star on a blue disc with no white side bars, the official insignia used from August 1942 to June 1943.
The character played by Ray Teal (the Axis sympathizer whom Homer Parrish attacks at the soda fountain) is listed in the credits as "Mr. Mollett". However, the character's name is never mentioned or otherwise alluded to.
The film was modified to play on a wide screen and reissued on February 3, 1954.