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BLACHEFAN

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Everything posted by BLACHEFAN

  1. Mother Dolores Hart with Robert Osborne May 27, 2014 Lisa (1962) https://youtu.be/3P_14pf3zuY https://youtu.be/xTrela9oRYQ Laura (1944) https://youtu.be/YNQlC83yICw https://youtu.be/cG8q88Q1R9w The Song of Bernadette (1943) https://youtu.be/PXrkuOrFatI https://youtu.be/P5RN149VQ_E The Rose Tattoo (1955) https://youtu.be/tvK-zfJnIg4 https://youtu.be/qJUx4ijCL3Q There was no footage of George Pelecanos sitting down with Robert Osborne as a guest programmer for the month of March that year. The fan guest programmers are all separate and can be found on their respected youtube channels.
  2. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    Next Saturday on Svengoolie, the doors open once again for the classic monster movie succeeding Dracula that established Universal as the House of Horrors in Hollywood. The film that would launch Boris Karloff to stardom as the king of monsters in Frankenstein (1931). Starting at 8:00/7:00 p.m. central on MeTV.
  3. Judge Judy with Robert Osborne January 21, 2014. The Goodbye Girl (1977) https://youtu.be/YJehTmiD1IE https://youtu.be/zzSLTTgr1aE Elmer Gantry (1960) https://youtu.be/xmbQZQUyBbU https://youtu.be/XOkRPGuz-uo The Good Earth (1937) https://youtu.be/6HlD5ATkb7w https://youtu.be/Ivc2MfhtOIQ
  4. Patton Oswalt with Robert Osborne December 10, 2013 Kind Hearts and Coronets (1949) https://youtu.be/PeZQkHimHjo https://youtu.be/sEuIFWg3QFU 3:10 to Yuma (1957) https://youtu.be/HCw4cRTOvJ0 https://youtu.be/iOe14yAhKgY The Wind Journeys (2009) https://youtu.be/uT7vH-txjak https://youtu.be/F8V92KLnyq0 Aaltra (2004) https://youtu.be/xOPwkmag5Q8 https://youtu.be/UGDXl1vFqdg
  5. Simon Helberg with Robert Osborne November 12, 2013. The Party (1968) https://youtu.be/vo0pTp_36f0 https://youtu.be/ISL0X7qhPys Dr. Strangelove (1964) https://youtu.be/rWWordZypPk https://youtu.be/13q6thduHvs Brief Encounter (1945) https://youtu.be/ZwieMp6X7vA https://youtu.be/6vy4gTzoAaQ Modern Romance (1981) https://youtu.be/gSnfduMASBs https://youtu.be/w-mGAslho8E
  6. Gilbert Gottfried with Robert Osborne October 30, 2013. Of Mice and Men (1939) https://youtu.be/IKvzPDOvr2k https://youtu.be/pw7fSTEo-gY The Swimmer (1968) https://youtu.be/e_43Mq-XsrU https://youtu.be/qLc_hUPqG2M Freaks (1932) https://youtu.be/NN0xeVHx6FE https://youtu.be/LBzK1WOakP4 The Conversation (1974) https://youtu.be/VXWRbLkNnMI https://youtu.be/fCXlLNV0N4U
  7. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    Next Saturday on Svengoolie, it's the classic science fiction film that was the first film shot in 3-D for Universal. So be sure to look for the skies when, "It Came From Outer Space" (1953). Next Saturday at 8:00/7:00c on MeTV.
  8. Who is your favorite guest programmer and what are your favorite films from the list? Please submit a response that should have a minimum of 4 movies and a brief description of the film plot or the guest programmer.
  9. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    This Saturday on Svengoolie. It's the television premiere of "Medusa Against the Sea of Hercules" (1963) from Italy at a new time 8:00/7:00c on MeTV.
  10. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    This Saturday, A college professor mixes up ancient fossil DNA with his own and becomes "The Monster on the Campus (1958)". Don't miss it on Svengoolie. Saturday night at 8/7c on MeTV.
  11. There is this one book that I have been reading when I was in college almost a month ago. "A New History of Animation" by Maureen Furniss published in 2016 Thames and Hudson, USA. It is a good book and resource guide to understanding not just animation from the United States, Britain, France or Japan, but also from Argentina, China, Syria, Hong Kong, Malaysia, Madagascar, South Africa, Peru, Mexico, Chile, Germany, Italy, Iran, Iraq, Thailand, Philippines and many more. It's a must-read and I hope that you would get re-educated on some of the animation techniques and countries that were left out that are re-introduced in this book.
  12. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    What is the TCM Spotlight for the month of October going to be about? I just want to know.
  13. Well, there is another website that I frequently go to that has an assload of information of cartoons that will knock the **** out of your seat. Cartoon research.com by Jerry Beck.
  14. This week on Trailers from Hell, the films of Jerry Lewis who passed away last week.
  15. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    Be sure to watch Bela Lugosi in the Universal Studio production of Murders in the Rue Morgue (1932). A pre-code classic that is based on the short story by Edgar Allan Poe.
  16. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    For those of you who have not been watching Svengoolie they were playing the hit song that made its debut last year with the airing of The Frozen Ghost (1946) starring Lon Chaney Jr., The Svengoolie Stomp. The video is right below if you want to watch it. https://youtu.be/sQ5gxAtXU-Q Hope you enjoy The Svengoolie Stomp.
  17. What are some of the films that you might be interested in watching that you have not seen from this list for the first time? Please write down your response with an explanation as to why you would see this film.
  18. This is outside of animated films, but the one cartoon series that I always had a hankering to as a fan was the Terrytoon cartoons from the 1930s to the 1960s they were funny, smart, and inventive in brilliant ways to tell stories and introduce their characters to the audience at the time.
  19. I also have to point out that I watched The Way We Were (1973) on dvd for the first time, I thought it was a terrific film to watch with two of my favorite stars in the picture Barbra Streisand and Robert Redford with a winning combo directed by Sydney Pollack and written by Arthur Laurents for his beautiful screenplay and songs by composer Marvin Hamlisch.
  20. BLACHEFAN

    Svengoolie

    Exciting News: Horror Fans! Svengoolie is moving his time from 10:00 to 8:00 on Saturday September 9 on MeTV. And be sure to watch Boris Karloff and Bela Lugosi in their final pairing at Universal: The Invisible Ray (1936), it's a must-see for those that are into sic-fi horror.
  21. One of my favorite films on the TCM Spotlight for September is Victor/Victoria (1982). Julie Andrews is terrific in the film and Blake Edwards did an amazing job in directing this comedy with brilliant timing/pace and bringing a social commentary in the forefront that was completely unexpected for the time.
  22. His new Bernard Herrmann would be: Alexandre Desplat. His new Edith Head would be: Lindy Hemming. His new writer would be: Mark Boal.
  23. Films directed by Brian De Palma are very influenced by Alfred Hitchcock. Sisters (1973) The Phantom of the Paradise (1974) Carrie (1976) Obsession (1976) The Fury (1978) Dressed to Kill (1980) Blow Out (1981) Body Double (1984) Wise Guys (1986) Raising Cain (1992) Carlito's Way (1993) Femme Fatale (2002) The Black Dahlia (2006)
  24. A film that I believe is the mature version of a Hitchcockian thriller is Fatal Attraction (1987) by Adrian Lyne. The director is English. Involves eroticism to full extreme. A blonde as the main antagonist of the story. Infidelity also plays a major role in the film, as well as the torture and torment of the main character's life. The climax that takes place in the bathroom, not only lifted from Psycho, but also Les Diaboliques (1955). Also, providing some tongue-in-cheek humor.
  25. How does the opening of Frenzy differ from the opening of The Lodger? Feel free to rewatch the clip from The Lodger (Daily Dose #2) for comparison. The opening of Frenzy starts off with a politician who addresses to the crowd about the removal of pollution in the Thames river for a cleaner atmosphere and a cleaner water area for the tourists, while The Lodger starts off with a murder and a woman that shouts and is later murdered. The standby is the first person to spot the dead woman in the water in Frenzy, In The Lodger, the crowd witnesses the dead woman after the murderer has killed the blond-haired woman with curls. What are some of the common Hitchcock touches that you see in this opening scene? Be specific. The touches include: POV (point-of-view) shots, the use of a beautiful landscape in a panoramic view, the involvement of the large crowd, and his cameo in the crowd. Using Frenzy as an example, what thoughts do you have about the various purposes Hitchcock had in mind when he created his opening scenes? In the Daily Doses, we have focused on opening scenes, so there should be patterns or strategies you have noticed over the course of opening scenes spanning Hitchcock's 50 year career. ​What I have noticed in this pattern is the involvement of large crowds that are engaged in an activity or witnessing a murder that might be a clue to the case, and the involvement of having the characters going to a famous landscape or a famous attraction in the U.S. or in Europe.
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