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classicfilmsource · 13 hours ago
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Rope 1948 | Bringing Up Baby 1938, Indiscreet 1958, Holiday 1938
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vivian-rutledge · 2 days ago
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I don't look so bad in black. I'll be there to bury you. Because that's what it means. And it...It must mean too that I love you. I don't know why else I'd do it. Lauren Bacall as Elizabeth Burns WOMAN’S WORLD (1954) | dir. Jean Negulesco
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monroe-marilyn · 2 days ago
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THE UMBRELLAS OF CHERBOURG (1964) dir. Jacques Demy
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marthajefferson · a day ago
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Buster Keaton, and his flawless long & curly hair, in  T H E    G E N E R A L realease date: New York City, february 5, 1927
The General is the film people remember even though it’s not the laugh-fest many of Keaton’s films were. Instead it’s a character-driven war movie whose laughs come from situations and comic action scenes that arise naturally from the story while the physical “look” of the film is absolutely consistent with the photographic record we have of the Civil War; at times it looks as if the pictures of Mathew Brady and Alexander Gardner have come to life before our eyes. With his hair grown out to be historically authentic, Keaton was never more beautiful physically, and the incredible attention he paid to detail in making this movie, down to choosing his location in Oregon because it was the only place he could find a railroad that still ran on the narrow-gauge track used during the Civil War, or his artful use of a true story as a framework for his film, only add to the entertainment value. (...) 
It was a ground-breaking film that, like the Marx Brothers’ Duck Soup, The Wizard of Oz, Citizen Kane, Vertigo and many other films that flopped at their original release and later became acknowledged classics, needed time to catch up to it. —Mark Gabrish Conlan
★★★★★
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lindadarnell · 17 hours ago
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THE MARK OF ZORRO 1940 | Rouben Mamoulian
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designforliving · a day ago
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White Nights (1957) dir. Luchino Visconti
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junkfoodcinemas · a day ago
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Assault on Precinct 13 (1976) dir. John Carpenter
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cosima-scully · 2 days ago
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Movies I Watched in 2022: Arsenic and Old Lace (1944)
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sillysymphony · 2 days ago
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Gone with the Wind (1939)
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incredibletales · 20 hours ago
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Claudette Colbert in I Met Him in Paris (1937) dir. Wesley Ruggles
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divineandmajesticinone · 5 months ago
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WONDER BAR (1934) | dir. Lloyd Bacon
“The other [scene that stands out above the rest] involved a handsome man, asking a dancing couple if he could cut in. The female partner, expecting his attention, agrees, only to see him dance with her male partner. Jolson then flaps his wrist and says, “Boys will be boys. Woo!”. This scene almost caused the Production Code to reject the film, and was featured in the opening scenes of the documentary film The Celluloid Closet (1996).”
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classicfilmsource · 7 months ago
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Along the Coast (1958) dir. Agnès Varda
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vivian-rutledge · 21 hours ago
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This Gun for Hire (1942) | dir. Frank Tuttle
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monroe-marilyn · a day ago
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Les Parapluies de Cherbourg (1964) dir. Jacques Demy
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marciabrady · 2 months ago
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LESLIE CARON viewed the character of Cinderella as a rebel and was particularly inspired by Marlon Brando’s performance as Terry Malloy. She designed this cropped haircut herself, to the chagrin of MGM executives, and came up with the backstory of why her character’s hair was this short and seemingly cut by kitchen shears in THE GLASS SLIPPER (1955)
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horrorgifs · 2 months ago
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HAUSU | ハウス (1977) dir. Nobuhiko Obayashi
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trainstationgoodbye · 3 months ago
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Well, anything might happen, the train could jump off the track. If it should happen that I don't see you again... It's been very nice knowing you. (insp.)
The Umbrellas of Cherbourg (1964), Make Way For Tomorrow (1937), Now Voyager (1942), My Reputation (1946), Brief Encounter (1945), Penny Serenade (1941), Knight Without Armour (1937), Paris Blues (1961), Summertime (1955)
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auldcine · 18 days ago
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Nora! Darling! Sugar! Happy New Year! WILLIAM POWELL and MYRNA LOY in AFTER THE THIN MAN (1936)
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daniardor · 3 months ago
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It's The Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown (1966) dir. Bill Meléndez
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sillysymphony · a day ago
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Gone with the Wind (1939)
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