I'm a bit surprised at the whining about the print quality; it's not great, but it doesn't get in the way from my enjoyment of the film, which is considerable. It's the first Lamarr movie I've ever seen, and boy, what a revelation. Lamarr, in addition to her beauty, is quite the actress. In the beginning she plays the quintessential ice queen, but she melts on screen as she falls in love with Dennis O'Keefe as Dr. David Cousins. I was half hoping she would fall in love with her co-worker Jack Garet, played by William Lundigan, who is a revelation. Lundigan is not only more handsome than O'Keefe, he has more than a little bit of the same dashing cockiness Cary Grant possessed. Lundigan's voice is one of the best I've ever heard from an actor: deep, yet friendly and welcoming. His voice was used as the narrator in several of Warner Brothers Loony Tunes Cartoons. His MGM career, when they were grooming him to be their next leading man, was cruelly cut short in a fit of pique by Louie B. Mayer, who dumped his contract for having the audacity to be compelled by patriotism join the military to fight in WW2 when he had a medical exemption. The rest of his career, aside from this brilliant exception, was to be underused in scores of B pictures.
Scenes that are particularly enjoyable in this movie were Lamarr flirting with Felix Courtland, played by John Loder, a dashing European actor she was married to in real life. Their scenes sparkle with electricity, even though strangely they divorced at the same time as this film was made. Other scenes that were great was Lamarr flirting with Dr. Cousins at their first meeting, and her scenes in her office at the beginning of the movie. The movie moves along at a nice clip and the supporting cast is first rate.