|Something in the Wind|
|Directed by||Irving Pichel|
|Produced by||Joseph Sistrom|
|Cinematography||Milton R. Krasner|
|Edited by||Otto Ludwig|
|Distributed by||Universal Pictures|
Durbin's third husband Charles David said she "hated" making her last three films and that she would watch all her old movies except those three.
The film is about the grandson of a recently deceased millionaire who mistakes a beautiful female disc jockey for her aunt, who once dated his grandfather. It was O'Connor's first film after he returned from military service in World War II. The film includes the famous "I Love a Mystery" number performed by O'Connor.
The film was based on an original story by Fritz Rotter and Charles O'Neal called For the Love of Mary. Universal bought it in August 1946 and William Bowers did the script. In December the studio announced it as Deanna Durbin's next vehicle. Irving Pichel would direct for producer Joseph Sistrom. Filming was to begin in January - the film substituted Up in Central Park in Durbin's schedule because the latter required color and there was a delay with the Technicolor lab.  In January John Dall and Donald O'Connor were cast. It was O'Connor's first film after he got out of the army. Filming started February 1947. It was the second film for Helena Carter.
In April 1947 the film was retitled Something in the Wind.