Before it’s full review of Cimarron in 1931, Variety magazine described the film as “An elegant example of super film making and a big money picture. This is a spectacular western away from all others. It holds action, sentiment, sympathy, … Continue reading →
This week in Film History we are screening Citizen Kane. Although recent “Best Movie” lists don’t have it on top, it remains a stunning achievement of the Classical Hollywood period. Here’s to you Rosebud.
In honor of watching Modern Times today in Film History, a few smiles with Charlie Chaplin.
Wow. Learning the news this morning that Michelangelo Antonioni, one of the founding directors of Italian Neorealism, died was just a bit of a shock. To find out that he died on the same day as Ingmar Bergman… well, wow. … Continue reading →
It is odd– when I started this website, I wondered if I would ever have anything really interesting to write about. After all, wouldn’t all posts be course specific and for points of information vs. musings and contemplations? It seemly … Continue reading →