I've Always Loved You
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I've Always Loved You
As its fortunes grew in the mid-1940s, Republic Pictures occasionally strayed from its usual manifest of westerns and serials, hoping to produce something of "class." Filmed on a lavish budget in glorious Technicolor, Republic's I've Always Loved You stars Philip Dorn as a tyrannical symphony conductor and Catherine McLeod as his gifted young pianist protegee. In his own way, Dorn loves McLeod, but it is he who destroys her career by browbeating her mercilessly during her Carnegie Hall debut. Effortlessly stealing the film from the leads are Maria Ouspenskaya as one… More

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Critic Reviews from Rotten Tomatoes

"Here's a musical drama in the wholesome Deanna Durbin format but with the clandestine erotic charge of King Vidor"
‑ Fernando F. Croce, CinePassion
"The film is redeemed, finally, through the sheer, crazy belief in romance that Frank Borzage imbues in the film as it goes on."
‑ Dan Callahan, Slant Magazine
More reviews for I've Always Loved You on Rotten Tomatoes