The Girl from Chicago is a lost 1927 silent film criminal romance drama directed by Ray Enright and starring Myrna Loy and Conrad Nagel. It was produced and distributed by the Warner Bros. The film later had a Vitaphone soundtrack of sound effects and music added.
The film is one of the earliest starring roles for Loy who at this time, 1927, didn't usually star but was a supporting player. Warners took a chance casting her in a principal part.
Southern girl Mary Carlton finds out that her brother, Bob Carlton, is going to the electric chair for a crime he says he didn't commit. In order to get her brother exonerated, Mary travels to New York and pretends to be a Chicago gun moll. She wins the love of two gangsters, Handsome Joe and Big Steve Drummond. Joe, it turns out, isn't a gangster at all, but an undercover detective. He attempts to help Mary prove her brother's innocence, and the two of them are caught in a fierce gun battle between the crooks and the cops. They make it through alive (although Drummond gets his due), and Bob is released at the last minute.
- Conrad Nagel as Handsome Joe
- Myrna Loy as Mary Carlton
- William Russell as Big Steve Drummond
- Carroll Nye as Bob Carlton
- Paul Panzer as Dopey
- Erville Alderson as Colonel Carlton
- "The Girl From Chicago / Ray Enright [motion picture]:Bibliographic Record Description: Performing Arts Encyclopedia, Library of Congress/FIAF". lcweb2.loc.gov. Retrieved on March 22, 2015.
- "The AFI Catalog of Feature Films:The Girl from Chicago". afi.com. Retrieved on March 22, 2015.
- Myrna Loy: The Only Good Girl in Town by Emily W. Leider Retrieved March 22, 2015.