Poly(vinyl acetate) (PVAc) and poly(ethyl methacrylate) (PEMA) were solution blended in chloroform and cast into films on mercury surface. Some mechanical properties of the films were studied with the Instron Testing Machine. Tensile strength (TS), initial modulus (IM) and elongation at break of the films were found to depend highly on blend composition, and increased above the values for the pure polymers, each showing a peak at about 20% PEMA. The peak values of TS, IM, and elongation at break depended on an important factor, (Mv)rc the ratio of the molecular weights of (PEMA) to (PVAc). Improvements to the mechanical properties of the polymers due to blending were considered to be as a result of the presence of favorable and strong (PVAc-PEMA) intermolecular interactions which reveal miscibility and compatibility of the polymers. A lower critical value (Mv)rc of 4.9 was found, above which no phase separation would be expected on blending these two polymers to the extent of 20% by weight of PEMA.