Get Your Man (1927 film)

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Get Your Man
Charles Rogers and Clara Bow in "Get Your Man".jpg
Still with Charles "Buddy" Rogers and Clara Bow
Directed by Dorothy Arzner
Produced by Adolph Zukor
Jesse Lasky
B. P. Schulberg (associate producer)
Written by Hope Loring (scenario)
Agnes Brand Leahy (continuity)
Based on Tu m'épouseras!
by Louis Verneuil
Starring Clara Bow
Cinematography Alfred Gilks
Edited by Louis D. Lighton
Distributed by Paramount Pictures
Release date
  • December 7, 1927 (1927-12-07)
Running time
60 minutes
Country United States
Language English

Get Your Man is an American silent motion picture produced by Paramount Famous Lasky Corporation, and released in 1927. The film was directed by Dorothy Arzner and stars Clara Bow, Charles 'Buddy' Rogers and Josef Swickard. The Library of Congress holds an incomplete print of this film, missing two out of six reels.[1][2][3][4] Paramount did not renew this film's copyright in 1955 so the film is now in the Public Domain.


A young American girl named Nancy (Clara Bow) falls in love with handsome Robert. He is to marry soon, yet Nancy develops a plan to finally get him.



  • David Durand - Robert as a boy
  • Tom Ricketts - Old Man in Wax Museum


Photoplay gave Get Your Man a positive review in their February 1928 issue, saying "Josef Swickard and Harry Clarke [sic] are splendid actors, well cast. Charles Rogers has a boyish appeal that is winning him many friends. This story may be fragile but the photography is beautiful and Clara continues to charm and fascinate." It was rated as one of the best pictures of the month.[5]


  1. ^ The American Film Institute Catalog Feature Films: 1921-30 by The American Film Institute, c.1971
  2. ^ Get Your Man at
  3. ^ The Library of Congress American Silent Feature Film Survival Catalog: Get Your Man
  4. ^ Catalog of Holdings The American Film Institute Collection and The United Artists Collection at The Library of Congress, (<-book title) p.67 c.1978 the American Film Institute...Retrieved September 20, 2016
  5. ^ (1928). "The Shadow Stage" Photoplay

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