|Directed by||Alfred E. Green|
|Story by||Robert Lord|
|Music by||Heinz Roemheld|
|Edited by||Terry Morse|
|Distributed by||Warner Bros.|
Colleen is the manager of a dress shop named "The Ames Company", owned by Donald Ames. They try to keep Uncle Cedric from working, because he'll ruin the company. Troubles start when he hires schemer Joe as his personal assistant. He later also hires Minnie, a woman who has a great passion for fashion. When he buys the dress shop for Minnie where Colleen works as a bookkeeper, a scandal is soon followed. Donald decides to shut the shop, but is stopped because of his infatuation towards Colleen. It is Colleen who eventually makes a profit out of the things that happened. Meanwhile, a man named Cedric tries to adopt Minnie. Minnie refuses and thereby causes a scandal. This angers Alicia, but the press can't get enough of it. Donald loses Colleen's affection and thus is sued by Joe.
- Dick Powell – Donald Ames 3rd
- Ruby Keeler – Colleen Reilly
- Jack Oakie – Joe Cork
- Joan Blondell – Minnie Hawkins
- Hugh Herbert – Uncle Cedric Ames
- Louise Fazenda – Aunt Alicia Ames
- Marie Wilson – Mabel
- Hobart Cavanaugh – Noggin
- Boulevardier from the Bronx
- An Evening with You
- I Don't Have to Dream Again
- Summer Night
- You Gotta Know How to Dance
- Bridal Chorus (Here Comes the Bride)
- Written by Richard Wagner
- I Love You Truly
- Written by Carrie Jacobs Bond
Frank S. Nugent of The New York Times states in his review: "There isn't much point in composing a critical analysis of these Warner musical films: you just accept or reject them for what they are. Out of long experience the Brothers have become proficient mixers and, by and large, their formula has been successful. Equal parts of Ruby Keeler and Dick Powell for romance, Hugh Herbert and Joan Blondell for comedy, Bobby Connolly's dance spectacles to dazzle the eye, Dubin and Warren's music to hum as you leave the theatre. Same old story, same old overhead shots, same expanding screen to accommodate the overflow of the colossal numbers. It all adds up to a 'Gold Diggers' of 1933-4 or 5, or—as at the Strand this week—to 'Colleen.' If you are curious enough to require a more definite answer, we might offer a few comparisons. 'Colleen' is not as fresh as it might have been three years ago before '42d Street' and its descendants accustomed us to this sort of thing. It is not as striking as last year's 'Gold Diggers,' with its imaginatively photographed Broadway Lullaby number and its trained herd of white pianos going through a dance routine. It is not as tuneful as most of its predecessors, nor is its comedy any less juvenile than usual. All of this may sound pretty discouraging, even to a confirmed Warner musical addict, but it still is a relative opinion and should not be considered any more serious a reflection on 'Colleen' than our admission that we prefer one ballroom dance by Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire to a whole program by Miss Keeler and Mr. Powell. It is purely a personal reaction and, if you happen to like the Keeler-Powell musicals, you probably will find this one entirely satisfying. Its resemblance to last year's and the year's before that is unquestionable.
- "Colleen". Turner Classic Movies. Atlanta: Turner Broadcasting System (Time Warner). Retrieved September 19, 2016.
- Nugent, Frank S. (March 9, 1936). "'Colleen,' the Latest Warner Musical Film, at the Strand -- 'Three Godfathers' at the Rialto.". The New York Times. New York Times: The New York Times Company. Retrieved September 19, 2016.
- "Colleen". British Film Institute. United Kingdom. Retrieved September 19, 2016.
- "Colleen". Warner Home Video. Burbank, California: Warner Bros. September 1, 2009. ASIN B002DQB3Y6. Retrieved September 19, 2016.