"Kevin, while I don't spend as much time here as I would like, I would sure hate to see it go. Thank You for all of the work You do to keep this "Beauty of a Blog" alive <3 If You get enough response to do a Fund Raiser,…"
"I was so VERY, VERY fortunate to have had the opportunity to have met Ms. Ball during the Summer of 1972. She was so very kind and accommodating to 3 teenagers on that Summer day, I will always remember her Fondly <3 A real lady…"
"My Goodness Kevin ! !
You've had quite a year ! I'm happy to hear that things are looking up for You. NO MORE OF THAT NASTY C WORD ! !
I would be happy to contribute to this wonderful site. When You get the PayPal link I…"
Any of the "Thin Man" series, any of the "Henry Aldrich" sreies, any Shirley Temple movie, any of the "Charlie Chan" series, any of the "Sherlock Holmes" series, "It Happened One Night", "Home Sweet Homicide", "When Our Hearts Were Young and Gay", "When Our Hearts Were Growing Up", "Mr. Scout Master", "Margie", any of the "Mr. Belveder" series, "Miricle on 32nd Street", "My Man Godfrey", "Night and Day", "A Night at the Opera", TOO many, shall I go on ? ? ?
Who are your favorite stars?
William Powell, Myrna Loy, Clark Gable, Carol Lombard, the Marx Brothers, Clifton Webb, Shirley Temple, Abbott and Costello, Lucy and Desi all of the OLD HOLLYWOOD STARS.
Who are your favorite directors?
About Me: Tell us about yourself/or your love for classic movies
I LOVE the past. I was born in the wrong time. My parents had a HUGE influence on my tastes.
To view The Southerner click here. Jean Renoir considered The Southerner (1945) to be his “only work of a personal nature carried out in Hollywood.” Adapted from the National Book Award winning novel Hold Autumn in Your Hand, by George Sessions Perry, it follows a year in the life of a struggling Texas tenant farmer and his family. A lyrical portrait of do-it-yourself […]
To view Caesar and Cleopatra click here. In 1951, surrealist artist Man Ray, who was a fan of the cinema, quipped, “The worst films I have ever seen, the ones that put me to sleep, contain ten or fifteen marvelous minutes. The best films I have ever seen only contain ten or fifteen worthwhile ones.” […]
To view Shoot First, Die Later click here. Here’s how I’d pitch Fernando Di Leo’s Shoot First, Die Later (1974) to any of my friends: If you’d like to see a gritty Italian crime movie that evokes The French Connection (1971) and surely influenced Martin Scorsese and Quentin Tarantino, look no further than this grim […]