The short is notable for being one of The 100 Greatest Looney Tunes.
Should not be confused with the 1935 romantic comedy, which the cartoon is presumably named after.
- Alcohol Hic: The Mouth Cam shot features a guy take a sip of a martini, and then hiccups.
- All Just a Dream: Most of the cartoon is a bellboy dreaming about meeting Miss Glory.
- Art Deco: The short is distinctly designed in this style except in the beginning and ending.
- Art Shift: When the bellboy falls asleep, the film shifts from a traditional 1930s cartoon look to a more stylized Art Deco design.
- Big Eater: Subverted. A fat man at the restaurant is given a huge meal, but then he just eats an olive and pushes himself away.
- Creator Cameo: Rural caricatures of the uncredited crew, including Avery himself, Chuck Jones, Bob Clampett and writer Melvin 'Tubby' Millar, can be seen outside the hotel at the end of the cartoon.
- Fainting: The bellboy after The Reveal.
- Mouth Cam: There's a shot of a man drinking a martini shot from inside his mouth.
- The Reveal: Miss Glory finally arrives... and she's a little girl.
- Scenery Porn: The Art Deco backgrounds are gorgeous, especially when you consider the low budgets the animators had to work with.
- The ending has the eponymous girl quipping, "Play, Don," a Jack Benny catch phrase, referring to Don Bestor, who led the orchestra for Benny's show in 1934-35.
- The Cosmopolitan Hotel in it was a reference to William Randolph Hearst's Cosmopolitan Pictures, which at the time had moved from MGM to Warner Bros. The studio was basically a vehicle for Hearst to promote his mistress/common-law wife Marion Davies' film career.
- Page Miss Glory came from the title of the 1935 live-action movie starring Davies.
- Vocal Dissonance: The bellboy, being tall, lanky and bucktoothed, you would expect him to speak in a hillbilly-like Simpleton Voice. Instead, he's voiced by a ten-year-old Tommy Bond.