The Golden Age of Hollywood

Brenda Loew
  • Female
  • Newton MA
  • United States
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Michael B. Druxman commented on Brenda Loew's group Spencer Tracy before MGM
"(Clark) GABLE and (Spencer) TRACY: A conversation."
Nov 13, 2017
Michael B. Druxman commented on Brenda Loew's group Spencer Tracy, A Life in Pictures
"(Clark) GABLE and (Spencer) TRACY: A conversation."
Nov 13, 2017

Profile Information

What are your favorite movies?
Hollywood's Golden Age Motion Pictures from the end of the silent era in the late 1920s to the late 1950s... Will provide details later
Who are your favorite stars?
Hollywood's Golden Age Stars from the end of the silent era in the late 1920s to the late 1950s... Will provide details later
Who are your favorite directors?
Hollywood's Golden Age Directors from the end of the silent era in the late 1920s to the late 1950s... Will provide details later
About Me: Tell us about yourself/or your love for classic movies
My love affair with the silver screen dates back to my great uncle
who captivated me with stories of Hollywood royalty (Loew owned the
Loew’s chain of movie theaters as well as Bay State Raceway in Foxboro, MA
and the famous Latin Quarter nightclubs in NYC, Boston and Palm Island.)
While maintaining the family connection to show business as President of the
New England Vintage Film Society, Inc, ( I am a writer, lecturer, public
access TV producer and entrepreneur.
Relationship Status:
It's Complicated
Website: Do you have one? Please share!

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Brenda Loew's Blog

Playbills To Photoplays: Stage Performers Who Pioneered the Talkies -- New Book

Posted on January 24, 2011 at 4:51pm 4 Comments


Endorsed by Joan Benny, daughter of comedian Jack Benny and Morgan Loew, great-grandson of movie moguls Adolph Zukor and Marcus Loew.


Film Studies professors and educators may request a sample review copy from Xlibris:


Call John Barge at…


Comment Wall (3 comments)

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At 11:08pm on January 23, 2011, Ktrek said…

Hi Brenda!

Good to hear from you and about your new book. I think the best way for you to advertise your new book at GAOH is to creat a blog post. It will show up on the main page. Lately it looks like blog posts have been hanging around for a few weeks on the main page. I would add a picture of the book first and then your text following so the picture might attract attention to it as well as the title. I certainly don't mind anyone posting ads as long as they are classic film related.



At 9:52pm on September 13, 2008, Ktrek said…
Hello Brenda and welcome to The Golden Age of Hollywood. I take it you are the organizer of New England Vintage Films? If so it is a honor to have you and if not it is still an honor.

It would be greatly appreciated if you would do two things as a member. One - fill in your profile so we can know more about you. Two - Upload a picture for your avatar. A link to do so is right under where your picture should be. Anything will do. A pic of yourself, your pet, your favorite movie star etc. We really don't care as long as you don't just leave the generic pic up to represent you. You can even change it periodically if you like.

At 5:04pm on September 13, 2008, Cait said…
Hi! Welcome to GAOH! I hope you have a great time on here because it always seems like one big movie party. Or in movie terms a Wrap Party. I hope we can talk soon. And if you have any questions, there are plenty of people who will be gald to help, myself included.



TCM Blog

StreamLine Has Moved to Tumblr!

On November 1, 2017 FilmStruck’s blog, StreamLine, moved to Tumblr. This archive will remain active for anyone looking to access older content, but going forward our daily posts dedicated to cinema will appear on FilmStruck’s Tumblr page. See the the link below to be redirected to our new location.  

Affairs of the Heart: The Wedding Night (1935)

To view The Wedding Night click here. The Wedding Night was doomed from the start. It was producer Samuel Goldwyn’s final attempt at making the Ukrainian actress Anna Sten into a Garbo-level star, and his persistence had become something of a Hollywood joke. The Wedding Night became known around town as “Goldwyn’s Last Sten,” but […]

Murnau and the Phantoms of Germany

To view Phantom click here. It’s that time of year when Nosferatu (1922), F.W. Murnau’s interpretation of Dracula, appears on lists of recommended horror films. The oldest, existing film version of Bram Stoker’s novel, Nosferatu is likely Murnau’s most watched title. It’s eerie Expressionist style was a major influence on the American horror genre, but […]

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