The Golden Age of Hollywood

January 2018 Blog Posts (4)

The Star Maker is one of the rarest Bing Crosby movies

The Star Maker (1939). The movie is really charming. Bing works well with children. Musicals on the big screen were extremely popular during this era and Crosby became well known as a Hollywood actor as well as musical artist.

Bing starred as Larry Earl, an unsuccessful songwriter who decides to settle down with his…


Added by Tony Rosa on January 23, 2018 at 11:45am — 2 Comments

Wagon Train tv series

The show chronicles the adventures of a wagon train as it makes its way from Missouri to California. There were 284 episodes in 8 seasons: the first aired on September 18, 1957.

Each week it told the story of one of the travelers on an 1870's "wagon train" making its way across the…


Added by Tony Rosa on January 17, 2018 at 11:16am — 4 Comments


I am pleased to announce the publication of my latest one-woman stage play, IDA: The Last Lupino, which is available in both paperback and Kindle editions via Amazon.

Unlike all my other one-person stage plays, Ida Lupino was a actress that I knew. I met her and her then-husband, Howard Duff,…


Added by Michael B. Druxman on January 15, 2018 at 12:55pm — No Comments

Teresa Wright

Teresa Wright starred in three of the most well known films of the 40s – "Shadow of Doubt", "Mrs Miniver" and "The Best years of our Lives". As she entered her 30s, Wright, always attractive was offered parts of rather plain women in less interesting films - with notable exceptions…


Added by Tony Rosa on January 13, 2018 at 1:18pm — 1 Comment

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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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