Sally is a 1929 Hollywood film. It is the fourth all-sound, all-color feature film made, and it was photographed in the Technicolor process. It was the sixth feature film to contain color that had been released by Warner Bros., the first five were The Desert Song (1929), On with the Show! (1929), Gold Diggers of Broadway (1929), Paris (1929), and The Show of Shows (1929). (Song of the West was completed by June 1929, but had its release delayed until March 1930). Although exhibited in a few select theaters in December 1929, Sally went into general release on January 12, 1930.
Sally (Marilyn Miller) plays the part of an orphan who had been abandoned as a baby at the Bowling Green telephone exchange. While growing up in an orphanage, she discovered the joy of dancing. In an attempt to save money enough to become a dancer, Sally began working at odd jobs. While working as a waitress at a Childs Restaurant , a man named Blair (Alexander Gray) begins coming to her work regularly to see her. They both soon fall for each other.
|author||A. P. Younger Florenz Ziegfeld, Jr. Guy Bolton P. G. Wodehouse Waldemar Young|
|director||John Francis Dillon|
|keywords||abandon bowl childs restaurant childs restaurants force grow up lose odd job|
|musicBy||Al Dubin Irving Berlin Jerome Kern|
|nomination||Academy Award for Best Production Design|
|productionCompany||First National Pictures|
|publisher||Warner Bros. Pictures|