This movie was outstandingly successful and had a ‘photo-dramatic production’ and was based on the short story written by Samson Raphaelson and the name of the story was “The Day of Atonement” in 1921 and was adapted by Alfred A. Coln for screening. Warner in 1926 made an investment of half million dollars that was quite risky in the Vitaphone sound system with Western Electrics. The profits of $3.5 million at the box office were brought by the movie as a landmark. The movie was a great success and was responsible for Hollywood a hottest film factory by transforming Warners. The commercialization of sound-on-film was made possible due to the grand success of the movie. The complete transformation of silent films to talkies into reality in the industry was laid by the commercialization of sound-on-film. This movie is well known as the first feature length Hollywood movie or ‘talkie’ film but was not the first Vitaphone feature i.e. it did not had sound on disk feature (Carringer, 1922). It was a film in which the spoken dialogues were used for dramatic action. This movie was just twenty –five percent talkie with proper synchronization of the sound, vocal music numbers and accompaniment. The complete and first feature –length movie with full dialogues was Warners’ experimental entry. There were only few scenes else than songs in the movie which had synchronously spoken dialogues. A potpourri of melodies were used in the composition of the musical store which had a mixture composed of varied sources like from Tchaikovsky, Hebrew music from traditional fronts and ballads. The music of the movie was given the sound effects that were accompanied by action and title & sub-title cards in the whole film. Each character in the film had its own individual musical theme.