Yes, if you can find your copy of BACK STREET, I'd very much love to see it. You can private message me here on the TCM boards, or else reply to this thread and I will find it. Thank you for offering to do that.
No problem. I"ll let you know within a week if I've found the VHS and if I'll be able to make a copy of it.
In the meantime, here's the comment on Sullavan by David Shipman I'd mentioned earlier:
Margaret Sullavan's Hollywood career wasn't very lucrative, but she made some good films-which, if there was any justice, would be as readily available as those of Garbo. She was, quite simply, an enchantress, always offering a very real woman in the patient and suffering heroines she was most often given. She was warm and winning, honest and independent, always playing with an underlying sense of humor; she could add malice, as in her portrait of the film star in THE MOON'S OUR HOME, or harshness, as in her small-time chorine in THE SHOPWORN ANGEL, and thus no other actress managed so well the suggestion of smiling through tears. Her eyes, in fact, were ever on the brink of laughter or sadness and she spoke lightly and quickly in a husky voice that seldom dared risk a definite inflection. Her mastery of both comedy and drama was complete. Yet in life she suffered from a lack of self-confidence and a dislike of show business and was consequently considered temperamental. She certainly did not care for filming, which did not help matters.