The Golden Age of Hollywood

Information

Cary Grant Lovers

Because he is the greatest movie star of all time- classy, funny, and unbelievably talented. There's no star I adore more, so here's a group to celebrate all your favorite Cary movies!

Members: 104
Latest Activity: Jul 20

Discussion Forum

Favorite Cary Grant movie/performance?

Started by Miss Kubelik. Last reply by Nina McFadden Mar 9, 2014. 36 Replies

Comment Wall

Comment

You need to be a member of Cary Grant Lovers to add comments!

Comment by Al Pearce on April 11, 2014 at 1:52pm

Saw BRINGING UP BABY yesterday and then followed it with the TCM documentary CARY GRANT: A CLASS APART. Baby is one of those screwball comedy gems one can watch over again, and class apart is a very insightful biography that separates Cary Grant (the iconic Hollywood persona) from Archibald Alexander Leach (the Cockney from Bristol who eventually became Cary Grant). He was once quoted as having said: "everyone wants to be Cary Grant........Even I want to be Cary Grant!"

Comment by Al Pearce on April 5, 2012 at 12:37pm
Once again, Mrs. Lamarr, i am deeply gratified. I really do feel as though i am traveling back in time when watching the good old classics. Pretty rare for a youngster my age to be a fan of Cary Grant or Douglas Fairbanks or Errol Flynn or the lot.
Comment by Hedy Lamarr on April 5, 2012 at 12:05pm

You speak right out of my heart, dear Mr. Perez! The good old classics and all mystics back in those days are all I really appreciate today. I am an old fashioned young lady who loves to travel back in time with movies and pictures for a tea with Doug and Mary at Pickfair till the countryhouse where Cary made those funny movie with all the troubeling building a house. The values and qualities was so much different and precious and all the people so much more gentle than today. To reading your words is eyecandy. :-)

Comment by Al Pearce on April 4, 2012 at 6:40pm
And don't think i don't enjoy a good silent picture! I am a fan of Fairbanks, Chaplin, The Barrymores, and the lot.
Comment by Al Pearce on April 4, 2012 at 6:38pm
How very amusing of you, Mrs. Lamarr! I am deeply gratified by your friend request which i so gladly accepted. Mind you, in this modernized and rather cynical world of computers and cellular phones, i lean more towards a generation of old. I have a tremendous fascination with the 30s, 40s and 50s. I am an old fashioned young man who takes advantage of today's good technology, but that's as modern as i get. I feel as though i belong in a more classic era. And when it comes to motion pictures, for me, it's a wonderful world of B&W and technicolor. Thank god for the classics!
Comment by Hedy Lamarr on April 4, 2012 at 12:36pm

;-) How intently of you, Alexander Perez!  Yes those are my words and I said "Because you don't live near a bakery doesn't mean you have to go without cheesecake!" ;-)

Comment by Al Pearce on April 4, 2012 at 10:22am
He sure was!! Oh, Pardon me, Mrs. Lamarr, but weren't you the one that once said "anyone can be glamorous. All you have to do is stand still and look stupid"? :-)
Comment by Hedy Lamarr on April 4, 2012 at 10:13am

"classy, funny, and unbelievably talented" so so true!!! He is my alltime real Gentleman. :o)

Comment by Al Pearce on March 30, 2012 at 10:11pm
That's exactly how i describe him, Madam! :-D
Comment by callmemadam on March 30, 2012 at 3:03pm

At last, a chance to talk about Cary Grant - to people who care!

I adore him as an actor, he can do comedy and tragedy, can move me to laughter and tears, often in the same film (In Name Only) and, as AlexaBoop said earlier, stayed attractive into his later years. Just gotta love him!

 

Members (104)

 
 
 

TCM Blog

Ralph Barton and Charlie Chaplin in the Jazz Age

Charlie Chaplin—an icon of cinema—flirted with the fine arts. He sketched on occasion, and he could converse about art and music in social situations, but his strongest connection to the world of art was his friendship with illustrator Ralph Barton. During the 1920s, Barton was a highly successful caricaturist and cartoonist, whose work was elevated […]

Who Has The Last Laugh (1924)?

To view The Last Laugh click here. Nowadays when I talk with my friends about F.W. Murnau (1888 – 1931) they are usually familiar with Nosferatu (1922) or Sunrise (1927). Between those two classics is another masterpiece released in 1924 that is usually overlooked, and one that Georges Sadoul, in his Dictionary of Film Makers […]

A Mother’s Sacrifice in Stella Dallas (’37)

To view Stella Dallas click here. Children rarely understand the sacrifices their parents make for them. Nor should they. The difficult decisions and problems that parents often have to deal with aren’t ones that should be the concerns of a child. In my own life, my parents made sacrifices that I didn’t fully realize or […]

© 2017   Created by Ktrek.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service