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This article is about the 1953 movie. For other articles using the name, see Little Boy Lost (disambiguation). Little Boy Lost Directed by George Seaton Produced by William Perlberg Written by Marghanita Laski George Seaton Starring Bing Crosby Claude Dauphin Christian Fourcade Music by Johnny Burke Victor Young Miarka Laparcerie Cinematography George Barnes Editing by Alma Macrorie Distributed by Paramount Pictures Release date(s) September 21, 1953 (premiere) October (wide) September 3, 1954 March 22, 1955 Running time 95 min. Country U.S.A. Language English Little Boy Lost is a 1953 Paramount Pictures black-and-white drama motion picture starring Bing Crosby. Others in the cast include Claude Dauphin, Christian Fourcade, Gabrielle Dorziat, and Nicole Maurey. Directed by George Seaton, the screenplay was adapted by Seaton based on the 1949 novel Little Boy Lost by Marghanita Laski. The movie was produced by William Perlberg. Original music was by Miarka Laparcerie (song: "Mon Coeur est un Violin"), and the team of Johnny Burke & Jimmy Van Heusen, and Victor Young (music score). Costumes were designed by Edith Head. Makeup was supervised by Wally Westmore. Little Boy Lost received the Golden Globe Award for Best Film Promoting International Understanding. It was also entered into the 1954 Cannes Film Festival.[1] Scenes were shot on location in Paris, France. Contents 1 Synopsis 2 Cast 3 See also 4 References 5 External links // Synopsis During World War II an American war correspondent, Bill Wainwright (played by Crosby), was stationed in Paris. He met and fell in love with a French singer, Lisa Garret (played by Maurey). They married and had a son, Jean. Wainwright was then assigned to cover the Battle of Dunkirk and after the evacuation of Allied troops and the French surrender he could not return to Paris. He later learned that his wife was murdered by the Nazis for participating in the French Resistance and that his small son went missing during a bombing raid. The above information was learned by the audience in a flashback, which is narrated by Wainwright. The war is now over and the grieving widower has returned to Paris to find his lost little boy. His best friend is Pierre Verdier (played by Dauphin). Wainwright has been told that his son is living in an orphanage. He finds a sad and confused boy (played by Fourcade), who does bear a striking resemblance to Lisa, and Wainwright believes he might be his son. The Mother Superior (played by Dorziat) insists that the boy is his, but Wainwright becomes skeptical and tests him. When the boy fails the test, Wainwright confronts the nun. She then confesses her scheme and tells him of her determination to see that the orphans are placed in good homes and have happy lives. Though Wainwright and the boy have formed a loving bond, he cannot get over his grief until he receives wise counsel from his good friend. Cast Bing Crosby - Bill Wainwright Claude Dauphin - Pierre Verdier Christian Fourcade - Jean (The Little Boy) Gabrielle Dorziat - Mother Superior Nicole Maurey - Lisa Garret Colette Deréal - Nelly Georgette Anys - Madame Quilleboeuf Henri Letondal - Tracing Service Clerk Michael Moore - Attache Peter Baldwin - Lt. Walker See also Little Boy Lost (1949 novel) Johnny Ashcroft References ^ "Festival de Cannes: Little Boy Lost". festival-cannes.com. http://www.festival-cannes.com/en/archives/ficheFilm/id/3803/year/1954.html. Retrieved 2009-01-25.  External links Little Boy Lost at the Internet Movie Database Little Boy Lost at Allmovie v • d • e Films directed by George Seaton 1940s Diamond Horseshoe (1945) · Junior Miss (1945) · The Shocking Miss Pilgrim (1947) · Miracle on 34th Street (1947) · Apartment for Peggy (1948) · Chicken Every Sunday (1949) 1950s The Big Lift (1950) · For Heaven's Sake (1950) · Anything Can Happen (1952) · Little Boy Lost (1953) · The Country Girl (1954) · The Proud and Profane (1956) · Williamsburg: the Story of a Patriot (1957) · Teacher's Pet (1958) 1960s The Pleasure of His Company (1961) · The Counterfeit Traitor (1962) · The Hook (1963) · 36 Hours (1965) · What's So Bad About Feeling Good? (1968) 1970s Airport (1970) · Showdown (1973)