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  2. Sepiatone

    "MOWTOWN"?

    Truly, THIS is my all time favorite "Greatest Hits" LPs .... Sepiatone
  3. Nightbird311

    *A to Z of actresses and actors*:)

    O’Connor, Glynnis
  4. Nightbird311

    The first actor/actress that comes to mind..

    Lynn Redgrave Next: married a director
  5. Hibi

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Well, if grab them by the p-ssy didnt deter them, nothing will.
  6. Bogie56

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    He went on to say that they weren't about to do anything about it though.
  7. Hibi

    Canadian Election Update

    Actually, I think the avatar pic fits him. That's how I picture Madness. LOL.
  8. jamesjazzguitar

    Democratic Debate

    No, Gabbard is saying what she is saying; she quickly disavowed the support from David Dukes since that was directly support from a select individual. That is much different than Russian state channels being positive about her policy stances. Is Trudeau an unwitting asset of Obama; that was direct support from a foreigner and I don't call Trudeau disavowing this. The point being that this type of mudslinging is silly and clueless and used by politicians that can't attack others based on their policy stances. (which is clearly the case with warmonger Hillary).
  9. jamesjazzguitar

    Patricia Neal as SOTM January 2020

    While one of Neal's better overall films, the film is known as an iconic Hepburn's film (if not THE iconic Hepburn film); That could be the reason the programmers decided not to feature it as part of Neal's SOTM. While Neal only has a supporting role in HUD and that is an iconic Newman film, Neal has a larger role here and some very intense scenes with him.
  10. TalkTalk123

    Hillary Clinton - take 4

  11. While I'll agree with you about Aldo Ray stealing the picture here spence, there was something else that kind'a surprised me after my first viewing of The Naked and the Dead the other day on TCM. And THAT being that it was movie, and especially a WAR movie, in which a character played by actor Richard Jaeckel doesn't bite the dust by the end of it. (...nope, couldn't believe he actually made it back alive in this one)
  12. jakeem

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Jennifer Jacobs @JenniferJJacobs Republicans will force a vote tonight on a resolution condemning Schiff for mischaracterizing Trump’s July phone call with Ukraine’s Zelensky, @elwasson reports. 10:44 AM · Oct 21, 2019·Twitter for iPhone
  13. jakeem

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Aaron Rupar @atrupar Trump not breaking 40 percent against any of the frontrunners in Minnesota after receiving 45 percent of the vote in 2016 is a big blow to his hopes of winning the state next year 10:41 AM · Oct 21, 2019·Twitter Web Client
  14. jakeem

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Matt DeLong @mattdelong Star Tribune Minnesota Poll finds Trump is trailing his top three Democratic challengers, as well as Sen. Any Klobuchar, in head-to-head matchups in Minnesota. Biden vs Trump 50-38 Warren vs Trump 51-40 Sanders vs Trump 49-40 Klobuchar vs Trump 55-38 Trump trails top Democrats in new Minnesota Poll Minnesota poll: Klobuchar has greatest lead among rivals. startribune.com 8:32 AM · Oct 21, 2019·Twitter for iPhone
  15. jakeem

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Maggie Haberman @maggieNYT After a difficult week, Mulvaney got support from a number of staff in the WH senior staff meeting today, per attendee, with a round of applause. 10:29 AM · Oct 21, 2019·Twitter Web App
  16. "The Big Picture" marked the memorable film debut of Teri Hatcher (pictured below with Kevin Bacon), years before she became popular for her starring roles on TV's "Lois and Clark: The New Adventures of Superman" and "Desperate Housewives."
  17. jakeem

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Jim Sciutto @jimsciutto GOP Senators are “HORRIFIED BY THE PRESIDENT'S BEHAVIOR AND THEY'RE HORRIFIED THAT HE INVITED UKRAINE TO INTERFERE IN OUR ELECTIONS, THEY’RE HORRIFIED THAT THE WHITE HOUSE CHIEF OF STAFF ADMITTED IT WAS A QUID PRO QUO.” - Sen @MichaelBennet to me just now on @CNNnewsroom 9:55 AM · Oct 21, 2019·Twitter for iPhone
  18. Today
  19. Peebs

    *A to Z of actresses and actors*:)

    Ngor, Haing S.
  20. Peebs

    All about EMOTION

    A Streetcar Named Desire (1951)
  21. UGH. WHY???????? Just more of the usual suspects. I can't stand the guy so wont be watching......
  22. Peebs

    ClassiCategories

    Castaway (2000) Adrift (2018) All is Lost (2013)
  23. Roy Cronin

    The Exorcist Conventional?

    I always thought that there was something creepy and unsettling about Linda Blair's Regan MacNeil. Before the possession.
  24. Bogie56

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    Proving once again how immoral or braindead they are.
  25. jakeem

    Trump's Biggest Whoppers

    The Week @TheWeek 10 things you need to know today: 10 things you need to know today: October 21, 2019 Kurds leave a Syrian border town under a ceasefire with Turkey, eight die in Chile as cost-of-living protests continue, and more theweek.com 8:15 AM · Oct 21, 2019·Sprout Social DELIL SOULEIMAN/AFP via Getty Images 1. Kurds leave Syrian border town under ceasefire deal Kurdish militia leaders said Sunday they had evacuated a Syrian border town, the first such withdrawal under a five-day ceasefire deal with Turkey. Kurdish officials said after fighters and civilians have cleared out of the town, Ras al-Ayn, Kurdish-led forces also will pull out of a broader section of northern Syria along Turkey's border. The withdrawal is supposed to be completed by late Tuesday, when the ceasefire is scheduled to expire. Turkey launched its military operation into the region after President Trump said he was pulling out U.S. troops who had fought alongside the Kurds against the Islamic State. Turkey views the Kurds as terrorists, and is demanding a terrorist-free "safe zone" along its border. [The Associated Press] 2. 8 dead as Chile protests continue Demonstrators set fire to buses and subway stations and clashed with police in Chile on Sunday as the South American nation faced its worst unrest in decades. More than 1,400 people have been arrested. Eight people died in fires — three at supermarkets that were looted, and five at a garment factory that allegedly was burned by rioters. The demonstrations over living costs erupted two weeks ago in response to a planned subway fare hike. President Sebastián Piñera canceled the fare increase on Saturday, but the violence continued. A state of emergency was declared in the capital, Santiago, and five other cities. About 5,000 travelers were stranded at Santiago's airport overnight as at least two airlines canceled or rescheduled flights. The country is bracing for a national strike called for Monday. [The New York Times, BBC News] 3. Warren to release Medicare-for-all financing plan Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) said Sunday that "in the next few weeks" she will release a plan for how to pay for her Medicare-for-all goal. Democratic presidential rivals have been attacking Warren on her refusal to specify how she proposes to fund the plan, and reporters continue to ask her if she would raise taxes, not just lower total health-care costs, for the middle class. "Right now, the cost estimates on Medicare-for-all vary by trillions and trillions of dollars. And the different revenue streams for how to fund it — there are a lot of them," Warren said. "So this is something I've been working on for months and months and it's got just a little more work until it's finished." [The Washington Post, USA Today] 4. Johnson pushes for Brexit vote as deadline looms British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is pushing for a "meaningful vote" on his Brexit deal Monday afternoon, after Parliament denied one he asked for on Saturday. Johnson's government sent the European Union an unsigned letter as required under newly passed legislation requesting a delay on Britain's departure from the EU, currently scheduled for Oct. 31, but he also sent a signed letter presenting all of the reasons he sees for going ahead with Brexit as planned. One of Johnson's most senior ministers on Sunday reiterated that the government is still moving ahead with plans to leave the trading bloc without a delay. "We are going to leave by Oct. 31," said Michael Gove, the minister leading Brexit preparations. "We have the means and the ability to do so." [Reuters, The Washington Post] 5. Mulvaney: Trump surprised by backlash over now-abandoned Doral plan President Trump was surprised by the bipartisan opposition to his now-rescinded decision to host next year's Group of 7 summit at his Doral resort near Miami, acting White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney said on Fox News Sunday. "At the end of the day, he still considers himself to be in the hospitality business," Mulvaney said, "and he saw an opportunity to take the biggest leaders from around the world and he wanted to put on the absolute best show, the best visit that he possibly could and he was very confident of doing that at Doral." Trump had promised to do the event "at cost." Critics had accused Trump of trying to use his position for his own financial benefit by filling up rooms that would otherwise be mostly empty during South Florida's sweltering off-season summer. [Reuters] 6. Trudeau's job on line as Canada votes in tight national election Canadians go to the polls Monday to elect a new Parliament, and polls suggest that Prime Minister Justin Trudeau could become the first Canadian leader in 84 years to be ousted after one four-year term. Polls show Trudeau's Liberal Party neck-and-neck with the Conservative Party and its leader, Andrew Scheer, though it seems likely neither party will win an outright majority of Parliament's 338 seats. If the election results in Canada's first coalition government since 1972, the likely combinations would be Trudeau being joined by the New Democratic Party, and the Conservatives pairing up with the separatist Bloc Quebecois. Preliminary results are expected Monday night. [USA Today, The Associated Press] 7. First federal opioid trial starts Monday The first federal opioid trial is scheduled to begin on Monday, following a breakdown in settlement talks last week. In this trial, Cuyahoga and Summit counties in Ohio are suing drug manufacturer Teva Pharmaceuticals, four distributors, and drug-store chain Walgreens, accusing them of contributing to the opioid epidemic by conspiring to sidestep a federal law requiring them to spot and report massive sales signaling illegal distribution of the highly addictive painkillers. Purdue Pharma, Johnson & Johnson, and three other drug makers already have settled. The trial is seen as a test case for more than 2,300 lawsuits filed across the country by state and local governments against opioid producers and distributors. [USA Today, The New York Times] 8. Lebanon government plans economic reforms in response to protests Lebanon's cabinet is expected to approve a package of reforms on Monday in an effort to address an economic crisis that has triggered five days of massive protests. The proposals include cutting government ministers' salaries in half, and dropping new taxes. Reuters reported that officials said Sunday that Prime Minister Saad al-Hariri and his coalition government partners had agreed to the reforms. Demonstrators prepared for a sixth day of protests on Monday, but some said they were pleased to hear about the looming government action. "I am with the reforms. I am against the destruction of Lebanon," said Beirut protester Rabih Zghaib. "Lebanon has been badly damaged by the politicians for 30 years. Today their thrones are shaking." [The Associated Press] 9. Tornado leaves miles-long path of destruction in Dallas A tornado crashed through Dallas late Sunday, destroying numerous homes and businesses along a miles-long path, and cutting power to tens of thousands of people. There were no immediate reports of deaths or severe injuries, although some people were injured by broken glass. Police and fire-rescue crews were going door to door in hard-hit areas to check on the wellbeing of residents, and assess damage. Many residents and motorists said they had close calls. Tina Devlin of Dallas said her home was a "total loss" after the tornado blew by. "I heard all the snapping of the trees and the wind blowing," she told NBC Dallas-Fort Worth, "and so I climbed into this bedroom closet, and just as I got in there, the roof blew off." [The Dallas Morning News, NBC News] 10. Pelosi's brother, former Baltimore Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro, dies at 90 Thomas D'Alesandro III, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's (D-Calif.) brother and a former Baltimore mayor, has died at age 90. "My husband Paul and our entire family are devastated by the loss of our patriarch, my beloved brother, Thomas D'Alesandro III," Pelosi said in a Sunday statement. "Tommy was the finest public servant I have ever known." D'Alesandro served as Baltimore's mayor from 1967 to 1971, a single tumultuous term that included 1968 riots as well as racial tensions and strikes by city laborers, bus drivers, and symphony musicians, The Baltimore Sun reported. D'Alesandro pushed through an $80 million bond issue that allowed the city to build and open new schools. He took office promising to "root out every cause or vestige of discrimination," and made civil rights a focus of his political career. [The Baltimore Sun, CNN]
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