Thanks very much for your kind review. Sometimes when you're writing, and you're more and more motivated as you go along, the words flow and everything clicks. I'm looking forward to your link, and I'll be delighted to post it and plug it on my blog page.
Regarding Mr. Lloyd, among his short films HAUNTED SPOOKS is my favorite, in part because it was one of the few Lloyd films I had as a young man when I was collecting in 8mm. For his features, I'll make an unusual choice: THE CAT'S PAW. It lost money, and Lloyd thought it an interesting failure, largely because it was more a screwball than a slapstick comedy. It actually works quite well, even with the relative lack of sight gags. This could have been a good career transition for him, as he was too old to play the eager young man on his way up.
I finished my DODSWORTH article for your GREAT BREENING BLOG-A-THON. I know we had discussed my giving you the first option, so I'm sending you a copy. Would you prefer that I post it on my blog, if that's easier for you?
How is everything with you, I picked interest on you after going through your short profile and deemed it necessary to write you immediately. I have something very vital to disclose to you, but I found it difficult to express myself here, since it's a public site.Could you please get back to me on:( firstname.lastname@example.org ) for the full details. Have a nice day Thanks God bless.
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. http://filmstruck.tumblr.com/tagged/streamline-blog
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 […]
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 […]