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What do these films have in common? (1936-1943)

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The Adventures of Robin Hood

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer

Becky Sharp

Dancing Pirate

Dodge City

Drums Along the Mohawk

Ebb Tide

The Garden of Allah

God's Country and the Woman

Gold Is Where You Find It

The Goldwyn Follies

Gone With the Wind

Heart of the North

Her Jungle Love

Hollywood Cavalcade

Jesse James


The Little Princess

Men with Wings

Nothing Sacred

The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex


A Star is Born

Swanee River


The Trail of the Lonesome Pine

Valley of the Giants

Vogues of 1938

The Wizard of Oz


Aloma of the South Seas

Arabian Nights

Bahama Passage

Belle Starr

Best Foot Forward

Beyond the Blue Horizon

Billy the Kid

Bitter Sweet

The Black Swan

Blood and Sand

Blossoms in the Dust

The Blue Bird

Captains of the Clouds

Chad Hanna

Coney Island

Crash Dive

The Desperadoes

Dive Bomber


Dr. Cyclops

Down Argentine Way

Du Barry Was a Lady

The Forest Rangers

For Whom the Bell Tolls

The Gang's All Here

Happy Go Lucky

Heaven Can Wait

Hello, Frisco, Hello

Lassie Come Home

Louisiana Purchase


Moon Over Miami

My Friend Flicka

My Gal Sal

North West Mounted Police

Northwest Passage

Phantom of the Opera

Reap the Wild Wind

Riding High

The Return of Frank James

Salute to the Marines

The Shepherd of the Hills

Smilin' Through

Song of the Islands

Springtime in the Rockies

Sweet Rosie O'Grady

That Night in Rio

This is the Army

Thousands Cheer

Thunder Birds

To the Shores of Tripoli




Weekend in Havana

Western Union

White Savage

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all films photographed in technicolor.Have a nice day!!

be nice to others they'll be nice to you! I sincerely

appreciate all your knowledge about technicolor vs.

Eastman color in films, you know a lot well done thank you for your informative insight are there other topics

about film in general you could focus on now and share

with us? I think its time to do so!

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What's the big deal 'bout Technicolor? It's pretty and all, but so is B&W! A film in Technicolor doesn't have any inherent superiority over a B&W film.

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antar, agreed! Though I will admit that in my youth I was completely UNINTERESTED in watching a film if it was in B&W. Then, when I got my own little B&W around the time I turned 17, and I started watching it a lot ... I got used to it and then, much later, I began to really appreciate the B&W medium.


Apologies in advance though, I was initially fascinated (vs. horrified) when Turner started colorizing the old classics. I thought "wow, now I can see what everything is supposed to look like". However, once I saw It's a Wonderful Life in color, I said "this is bad, everything looks awful ... give me back the B&W image".


So, you live and learn I guess;-)

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