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Jennie (musical)

Jennie is a musical with a book by Arnold Schulman, music by Arthur Schwartz, and lyrics by Howard Dietz, and starred Mary Martin.

The plot focuses on actors and married couple Jennie Malone and James O'Connor, who tour the country in popular melodramas. Much of the action consists of elaborate spoofs of the type of entertainment offered to audiences in the early 20th century.

Jennie (novel)

Jennie is a novel by American author Douglas Preston. The book was published on October 1, 1994 by St. Martin's Press .

Jennie (film)

Jennie is a 1940 American drama film directed by David Burton and written by Harold Buchman and Maurice Rapf. The film stars Virginia Gilmore, William "Bill" Henry, George Montgomery, Ludwig Stössel, Dorris Bowdon and Rand Brooks. The film was released on December 20, 1940, by 20th Century Fox.


Jennie may refer to:

  • Jennie (musical), 1963 Broadway production
  • Jennie (novel), 1994 science fiction thriller by Douglas Preston
  • Jennie, a female given name, variant spelling of Jenny

Usage examples of "jennie".

They raced around, Jennie like a black bullet shooting out of the arborvitae and through the hedge.

He handed two of them to Philip Underhill, then went to the other side of the table to give papers to the Auslanders, Bill Wilk, and Jennie Dell.

Bill Wilk, Jennie Dell, and the Auslanders separated from the brothers and from one another before they reached the sidewalk.

Friends and neighbors were already assisting in the search, and officers were calling in with bits of information: some gloves at Wilson and Encina Avenues, a burnt white shirt in one of the park fire pits where Jennie Street intersects North Morton Boulevard.

The following morning, two thousand Haligonians gathered before the Herald building to bid Godspeed to Frank and Jennie Dill.

Jennie held out an old - fashioned, hooplike iron ring about a foot in diameter.

As we approached the dining room Jennie became more and more excited, riding ahead on her tricycle, pedaling furiously, her maniacal hoots echoing along the corridor.

Jim Dallas, Will Dallas, Benny Damele, Rick Davidsaver, Donna Deihl, Dale Elliot, Sheri Elms, Charles Fannon, Irene and Walt Fischer, Frank Gavica, Allen Granum, Geneva and Herb Holman, Jimmie Gayle Hurley, Constance Ickes, John Hart Kennedy, Cheryl Knox, Bill Lewis, Noel McElhany, Madaline Meeks, Santy Mendieta, Charlene and Tim Nettleton, Cortland Nielsen, Tommy Ormachea, Tom Pedroli, Wanda Pense, Dee Pogue, Kathi Pogue, Stan Rorex, Deborah Ross, Jerry Sans, Lynn Schild, Norma Schafer, Sam Seals, Jennie Shipley, Sandra and Jim Stevens, Gary Strauss, Shielda Tallich, Jerry Thlessen, Connie Tol-mie, Gene Weller, Mary and Hoyt Wilson, Leland York, and certain others who have requested anonymity.

The young girls were Jennie Ordelia Mason and Fannie May Converse, both descendants of James Parshall, an orderly sergeant who was present at the building of the dam in 1779.

Jennie Ordelia Mason and Fannie May Converse, both descendants of James Parshall, an orderly sergeant who was present at the building of the dam in 1779.

Prentiss explained, because Jennie would probably learn only five or ten signs in the first year.

Although Jennie was supposed to learn only five or ten signs the first year, she wanted us to learn hundreds.

Jennie could imitate anything, and we expected her to pick up signs as fast as, for example, she had learned to wash the dishes, start the car when our backs were turned, light matches, unscrew light bulbs, and use scissors to cut all the hair off her tummy.

He had studied ASL with enthusiasm and had learned dozens of signs, but after a month with no progress from Jennie his interest was flagging.

When we came to the picture of the Baby Jesus in the manger, surrounded by the animals, Jennie stopped and made some more signs, at least I think she did, looking into my face with a hopeful, questioning expression.