"Bringing Up Baby" I don't really enjoy slapstick, screw-ball, physical or Catskill type of humor. On the right day, at the right moment and with the best of the best of it, I'll enjoy it a bit - like a good Abbott and Costello routine - but in general, it just doesn't work for me. But for some reason, I always enjoy "Bringing Up Baby," even if I cringe a bit at some of the too-slapstickey, too-screwball aspects - the personalities of Grant and Hepburn carry this one along for me with enough wit and personality that I just enjoy the ride. And knowing that people were truly struggling in the Depression, I am amazed at how many movies like this one that show wealthy people - people with nice homes, cars, clothes, people who go out to fancy restaurants, belong to country clubs, take exotic vacations - were made. Despite the social unrest and active firebrand populace movements, clearly a lot of people wanted this type of movie or Hollywood (always looking to make a buck) wouldn't have made them. I guess "escapism" trumped "populace anger" at the box office. Question: In the movie's scene where Grant is wearing a woman's nightgown and he is asked why, he responds with an exaggerated feminine gesture and voice "I just went gay" (or something close to that). I know "gay" meant "happy" or "cheery" at one point, but that definition didn't fit the scene, but our modern definition of "gay" would. However, it seems very out-of-place for that kind of disparaging humor (or any direct reference to homosexuality) in a movie from the code-enforced era. Does anyone remember this scene and have any thoughts about its meaning?