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Athos

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  1. Yes, I don't know what I was thinking at the time. I had the actor's picture and name above me, commented on the film I like, and still wrote Randolph! This is what happens when one doesn't read over their entry! I agree, he was always compelling in his performances.
  2. I like Randolph Scott. While we are honoring his villainous roles, I think he's great in The Southerner (1945) as the struggling farmer with Betty Field. A most worthwhile film directed by Jean Renoir.
  3. Another excellent choice, TopBilled. I've really enjoyed all the stars you have highlighted. Gordon MacRae was a sensational singer and created movie magic with Shirley Jones. Carousel (1956) is my favorite of their two movies and I think MacRae's defining moment is his performance of "Soliloquy". I haven't seen Oklahoma or Carousel in several years, so here's hoping they air some time in the future. I also like MacRae in a Fox musical called The Best Things in Life Are Free (1956) with Ernest Borgnine and Dan Dailey.
  4. I love Sandy Dennis. She was a wonderful, versatile actress. My favorite performance of hers is Up the Down Staircase (1967), but I enjoy everything I see her in. Dean Stockwell doesn't get the credit he deserves. For his child performances, I like The Green Years (1946) and Gentleman's Agreement (1947). However, he really shines when he becomes an adult. I think he is excellent in Compusion (1959) and Sons and Lovers (1960). I wish he had done more films in the 1960s because he was talented. Fortunately, he did have a career revival in the 1980s. I'll also note I have
  5. I would like to see TCM honor Robert Duvall and honor Al Pacino. Maybe each could join Ben for an evening of their films. I also would love to see a tribute to Lee Remick. For directors, I think it would be great to have Francis Ford Coppola as a guest and celebrate his career or let him program films that were influential to him or personal favorites. Some films I would be happy to see on TCM: Moontide (1942) The Friends of Eddie Coyle (1973) Texasville (1990) Hatter's Castle (1942) Letter from an Unknown Woman (1948) Kiss the Blood Off My Hands (1
  6. Kiss of Death is a film I really enjoy as well. It has been a long time since I last watched it, but I agree with the above comments that the location shoot in New York is fabulous and the performances are strong all around. Victor Mature is perfect in the role of Nick Bianco. And then there is Richard Widmark's Tommy Udo. What a start to a great career and Udo is as memorable as they come. I've never forgotten Tommy Udo and I'm sure many of you haven't either. I hope Kiss of Death paves the way for another Fox film noir with Widmark, Road House (1948), to air on Noir Alley next year.
  7. Right, but it does list showings beyond October 29th, the farthest we can look ahead in the Daily Schedules tab. So the content for November and December is still there on the new website, just not viewable to us.
  8. I found that searching by film title displays results from the November and December schedules. Hopefully this means that there is a way to find the full month schedules.
  9. If anyone saved the schedule, please post it in this thread.
  10. I watched the theatrical release too. I believe the director's cut is mostly small snippets here and there, but I'm happy with the full, original version.
  11. I only left it off of my list because TCM and Fathom Events screened it in 2018, so I don't think they will program it again, despite its anniversary year.
  12. Thank you to MovieCollectorOH for saving the December 2020 schedule and sharing the link with us. https://moviecollectoroh.com/pics_to_hotlink_on_TCM/broadcast_2020_12_pulled_2020_09_28.html Star of the Month: Laurel and Hardy TCM Spotlight: Bernard Herrmann
  13. The girl's reaction was great. "That was the best acting I've ever seen in my whole life."
  14. Thank you for your post, I completely agree. I've only seen three Woody Allen films: Manhattan, Annie Hall, and Hannah and Her Sisters. I remember kind of liking Manhattan, but I wasn't thrilled. However, it was a few years ago so I don't have a great recollection of it and would be willing to give it another try. I watched Annie Hall last year and did not like it at all. I didn't even think it was that funny. I had the same impression: this is Annie Hall, the great, hilarious movie that is supposedly one of the best? I agree, I wouldn't call this an Oscar winning role nor Allen's greates
  15. When I saw your earlier post about Julie Christie, the immediate film that came to mind was Far from the Madding Crowd (1967). Excellent cast (Terence Stamp, Alan Bates, and Peter Finch), beautiful music, and gorgeous Dorset scenery. It is a faithful and thorough adaptation of Thomas Hardy's great novel. One of my favorites. CinemaInternational, glad to hear you are fond of it as well. Great film.
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