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Daytime May 4 Esther Williams

The Hoodlum Saint (William Powell, Esther Willams) (MGM, 1946)
This Time for Keeps (Esther Williams, Lauritz Melchior) (MGM, 1947)
On an Island with You (Esther Williams, Peter Lawford) (MGM, 1948)
Duchess of Idaho (Esther Williams, Van Johnson) (MGM, 1950)
Skirts Ahoy! (Esther Williams, Vivian Blaine) (MGM, 1952)

Primetime , first night of the Monthly Theme of Body Images

Georgy Girl (Lynn Redgrave, James Mason) (Columbia, 1966)
Girlfriends (Melanie Myron, Bob Balaban) (Warner Bros., 1978)
Hairspray (Sonny Bono, Ruth Brown) (New Line, 1988)
Shag (Phoebe Cates, Bridget Fonda) (Hemdale, 1989)
Muriel's Wedding (Toni Collette, Rachel Griffiths) (Dist. in the US by Miramax, 1995)

 

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May 5

Daytime How to Get Rid of a Body

Mystery of the Wax Museum (Lionel Atwill, Fay Wray) (Warner Bros., 1933)
A Slight Case of Murder (Edward G. Robinson, Jane Bryan) (Warner Bros., 1938)
Arsenic and Old Lace (Cary Grant, Priscilla Lane) (Warner Bros., 1944)
The Stranger (Orson Welles, Edward G. Robinson) (RKO, 1946)
Diabolique (Simone Signoret, Vera Clouzot) (Dist. in the US by UMPO, 1955)
Macabre (William Prince, Jim Backus) (Allied Artists, 1958)
A Bucket of Blood (Dick Miller, Barboura Morris) (AIP, 1959)
The Gazebo (Glenn Ford, Debbie Reynolds) (MGM, 1959)

Primetime, first night of the Monthly Theme Order in the Court

Midnight Mary (Loretta Young, Ricardo Cortez) (MGM, 1933)
Criminal Court (Tom Conway, Martha O'Driscoll) (RKO, 1946)
Madeleine (Ann Todd, Norman Wooland) (Dist. in the US by Universal, 1950)
Beyond a Reasonable Doubt (Dana Andrews, Joan Fontaine) (RKO, 1956)
12 Angry Men (Henry Fonda, Lee J. Cobb) (United Artists, 1957)
Anatomy of  a Murder (James Stewart, Ben Gazzara) (Columbia, 1959)

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Daytime May 6 I Miss Concerts

Hopefully, not too much longer!

Don't Knock the Rock (Bill Haley & His Comets, Alan Dale) (Columbia, 1956)
Jamboree! (Fats Domino, Jerry Lee Lewis) (Warner Bros., 1957)
A Hard Day's Night (The Beatles, Wilfrid Brambell) (United Artists, 1964)
Hold On! (Herman's Hermits, Shelly Fabares) (MGM, 1966)
Don't Look Back (Bob Dylan, Albert Grossman) (Pennebaker Films, 1967)
Elvis: That's the Way It Is (Elvis Presley, James Burton) (MGM, 1970)
ABBA: the Movie (ABBA, Robert Hughes) (Dist. in the US by Warner Bros., 1979)

The primetime programming has yet to be announced.

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Boy, the 7th, 8th and 9th are all also currently unscheduled. I wonder what TCM has cooking?

So, let's skip ahead to Daytime May 10 Fred Astaire Birthday Tribute

The Gay Divorcee (Fred Astaire, Ginger Rogers) (RKO, 1934)
Roberta (Irene Dunne, Fred Astaire) (RKO, 1935)
A Damsel in Distress (Fred Astaire, Joan Fontaine) (RKO, 1937)
The Story of Vernon and Irene Castle (Fred Astaire, Ginger Rogers) (RKO, 1939)
Second Chorus (Fred Astaire, Paulette Goddard) (Paramount, 1940)
The Sky's the Limit (Fred Astaire, Joan Leslie) (RKO, 1943)
Three Little Words (Fred Astaire, Red Skelton) (MGM, 1950)
The Belle of New York (Fred Astaire, Vera-Ellen) (MGM, 1952)

Primetime Night Two of SOTM Movie Roberts. Last week, it was thrillers, this week romances.

Marie Antoinette (Norma Shearer, Tyrone Power) (MGM, 1938). With Robert Morley as Louis XVI.
Waterloo Bridge (Vivien Leigh, Robert Taylor) (MGM, 1940)
H.M. Pulham, Esq. (Hedy Lamarr, Robert Young) (MGM, 1941)
I Married a Witch (Frederic March, Veronica Lake) (United Artists, 1942). With Robert Benchley as March's pal.
Princess O'Rourke (Olivia De Havilland, Robert Cummings) (Warner Bros., 1943)
The Music Man (Robert Preston, Shirley Jones) (Warner Bros., 1962)
Sunday in New York (Rod Taylor, Jane Fonda) (MGM, 1963) With Robert Culp as Fonda's boyfriend
 

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Daytime May 11 Tab Hunter, four movies and the documentary Tab Hunter Confidential

The Burning Hills (Tab Hunter, Natalie Wood) (Warner Bros., 1956)
The Girl He Left Behind (Tab Hunter, Natalie Wood) (Warner Bros., 1956)
Lafayette Escadrille (Tab Hunter, Etchika Choreau) (Warner Bros., 1958)
The Golden Arrow (Tab Hunter, Rosanna Podesta) (Dist. in the US by MGM, 1964)

Primetime Night Two of the Body Images theme

A Woman's Face (Joan Crawford, Melvyn Douglas) (MGM, 1941)
The Enchanted Cottage (Dorothy McGuire, Robert Young) (RKO, 1945)
Tell Me That You Love Me, Junie Moon (Liza Minelli, Ken Howard) (Paramount, 1970)
Looking for Mr. Goodbar (Diane Keaton, Tuesday Weld) (Paramount, 1977)

Then a silent movie before transitioning into the next morning's theme:

The Patsy (Marion Davies, Orville Caldwell) (MGM, 1928)

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I don't like this gimmicky SOTM choice at ALL and I hope it doesn't become a trend. What's the point of having a SOTM then?   I could see something with a theme, like character actors or something like that.  And they chose one for EACH NIGHT. This scattershot approach honors no one. Just more of the same (films TCM shows throughout the year). Lame.

 

AND WHERE'S JOAN BENNETT?????

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22 minutes ago, Hibi said:

I don't like this gimmicky SOTM choice at ALL and I hope it doesn't become a trend. What's the point of having a SOTM then?   I could see something with a theme, like character actors or something like that. Just more of the same (films TCM shows throughout the year). Lame.

AND WHERE'S JOAN BENNETT?????

I think the group SOTM is a way to include people they might otherwise overlook. People like Robert Wagner (a friend of TCM and occasional substitute host), Robert Vaughn, Robert Morley, etc. There were some MGM/WB/RKO contractees they left out, however. Robert Sterling is not included....he made a bunch of MGM and RKO films that are in the Turner library.

I agree that it is also a way for them to rebroadcast films that are in frequent rotation. But that is the nature of TCM, yeah? :) 

I suppose if they do a month of Movie Joans then we will see Joan Bennett finally honored. They can add her into the mix with films starring Joan Crawford, Joan Blondell, Joan Collins, Joan Evans and Joan Caulfield.

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Daytime May 12 Katharine Hepburn Birthday Tribute (includes the documentary Katharine Hepburn: All about Me)

Morning Glory (Katharine Hepburn, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.) (RKO, 1933)
Stage Door (Katharine Hepburn, Ginger Rogers) (RKO, 1937)
Bringing Up Baby (Cary Grant, Katharine Hepburn) (RKO, 1938)
The Philadelphia Story (Cary Grant, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1940)
Woman of the Year (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1942)
Keeper of the Flame (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1943)
Pat and Mike (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1952)

Primetime is Order in the Court, although the first movie showing is another Tracy-Hepburn film, so it could also be seen as an extra two hours of the Hepburn tribute.

Ladies of the Jury (Edna May Oliver, Jill Esmond) (RKO, 1932)
Talk of the Town (Cary Grant, Jean Arthur) (Columbia, 1942)
The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer (Cary Grant, Myrna Loy) (RKO, 1947)
Adam's Rib (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1949)
Perfect Strangers (Ginger Rogers, Dennis Morgan) (Warner Bros., 1950)

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23 minutes ago, sewhite2000 said:

Daytime May 12 Katharine Hepburn Birthday Tribute (includes the documentary Katharine Hepburn: All about Me)

Morning Glory (Katharine Hepburn, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.) (RKO, 1933)
Stage Door (Katharine Hepburn, Ginger Rogers) (RKO, 1937)
Bringing Up Baby (Cary Grant, Katharine Hepburn) (RKO, 1938)
The Philadelphia Story (Cary Grant, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1940)
Woman of the Year (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1942)
Keeper of the Flame (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1943)
Pat and Mike (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1952)

Primetime is Order in the Court, although the first movie showing is another Tracy-Hepburn film, so it could also be seen as an extra two hours of the Hepburn tribute.

Ladies of the Jury (Edna May Oliver, Jill Esmond) (RKO, 1932)
Talk of the Town (Cary Grant, Jean Arthur) (Columbia, 1942)
The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer (Cary Grant, Myrna Loy) (RKO, 1947)
Adam's Rib (Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn) (MGM, 1949)
Perfect Strangers (Ginger Rogers, Dennis Morgan) (Warner Bros., 1950)

I like the courtroom series, I think it's great. 

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Daytime May 13 I'm not used to seeing recurring daytime themes over the course of a month but I guess I Miss ... in acknowledgement of the pandemic is running all month. This week, it's I Miss Travel.

Dodsworth (Walter Huston, Mary Astor) (United Artists, 1936)
Romance on the High Seas (Doris Day, Jack Carson) (Warner Bros., 1948)
Around the World in 80 Days (David Niven, Shirley MacLaine) (United Artists, 1956)
Where the Boys Are (George Hamilton, Yvette Mimieux) (MGM, 1960)
Rome Adventure (Suzanne Pleshette, Troy Donahue) (Warner Bros., 1962)
If It's Tuesday, This Must Be Belgium (Suzanne Pleshette, Ian McShane) (United Artists, 1969)
Travels with My Aunt (Maggie Smith, Alec McCowan) (MGM, 1972)

Primetime Dream State: California in the Movies

What Price Hollywood? (Constance Bennett, Lowell Sherman) (RKO, 1932)
The Postman Always Rings Twice (Lana Turner, John Garfield) (MGM, 1946)
Gidget (Sandra Dee, James Darren) (Columbia, 1959)
Shampoo (Warren Beatty, Julie Christie) (Columbia, 1975)
The Big Picture (Kevin Bacon, Jennifer Jason Leigh) (Columbia, 1989)

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Daytime May 14 Silly Schemers

Maybe It's Love (Joe E. Brown, Joe Bennett) (Warner Bros., 1930)
The Flirting Widow (Dorothy Mackaill, Basil Rathbone) (Warner Bros., 1930)
Hot Money (Ross Alexander, Beverly Roberts) (Warner Bros., 1936)
The Affairs of Annabel (Jack Oakie, Lucille Ball) (RKO, 1938)
Mr. Chump (Johnnie Davis, Lola Lane) (Warner Bros., 1938)
Dulcy (Ann Sothern, Ian Hunter) (MGM, 1940)
They Met in Bombay (Clark Gable, Rosalind Russell) (MGM, 1941)
Let's Do It Again (Jane Wyman, Ray Milland) (Columbia, 1953)
Confidentially Connie (Van Johnson, Janet Leigh) (MGM, 1953)
The Honeymoon Machine (Steve McQueen, Brigid Bazlen) (MGM, 1961)

Primetime Walter Matthau

The Fortune Cookie (United Artists, 1966)
The Taking of Pelham One Two Three (United Artists, 1974)
Hopscotch (Embassy, 1980)

TCM Underground looks like a theme of teenage girls growing up too quickly:

Times Square (Tim Curry, Trini Alvarado) (Associated Film Distributors, 1980)
Foxes (Jodie Foster, Scott Baio) (United Artists, 1980)

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Morning February 15 Saturday Matinee. A hodgepodge. I'm only listing the films that are least 55 minutes:

The Falcon Takes Over (George Sanders, Lynne Bari) (RKO, 1942)
Main Street after Dark (Edward Arnold, Hume Cronyn) (MGM, 1945)
The Long Long Trailer (Lucille Ball, Desi Arnez) (MGM, 1954)

Then a no-them Saturday afternoon:

Casablanca (Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman) (Warner Bros., 1943)
The Set-Up (Robert Ryan, Audrey Totter) (RKO, 1949)
East of Eden (James Dean, Julie Harris) (Warner Bros., 1955)
The Manchurian Candidate (Frank Sinatra, Janet Leigh) (United Artists, 1962)

Primetime Glenn Ford Double Feature

Gilda (Rita Hayworth, Glenn Ford) (Columbia, 1946)
The Big Heat (Glenn Ford, Gloria Grahame) (Columbia, 1953)

Noir Alley is ...

Touch of Evil (Charlton Heston, Janet Leigh) (Universal, 1958)

Late night A couple of documentaries

Times of Harvey Milk (Harvey Milk, narrated by Harvey Fierstein) (TC Films International, 1984)
Antonio Gaudi (Antonio Gaudi, Isidro Boada) (Dist. in the US by Kino Films International, 1984)

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43 minutes ago, sewhite2000 said:

Morning February 15 Saturday Matinee. A hodgepodge. I'm only listing the films that are least 55 minutes:

The Falcon Takes Over (George Sanders, Lynne Bari) (RKO, 1942)
Main Street after Dark (Edward Arnold, Hume Cronyn) (MGM, 1945)
The Long Long Trailer (Lucille Ball, Desi Arnez) (MGM, 1954)

Then a no-them Saturday afternoon:

Casablanca (Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman) (Warner Bros., 1943)
The Set-Up (Robert Ryan, Audrey Totter) (RKO, 1949)
East of Eden (James Dean, Julie Harris) (Warner Bros., 1955)
The Manchurian Candidate (Frank Sinatra, Janet Leigh) (United Artists, 1962)

Primetime Glenn Ford Double Feature

Gilda (Rita Hayworth, Glenn Ford) (Columbia, 1946)
The Big Heat (Glenn Ford, Gloria Grahame) (Columbia, 1953)

Noir Alley is ...

Touch of Evil (Charlton Heston, Janet Leigh) (Universal, 1958)

Late night A couple of documentaries

Times of Harvey Milk (Harvey Milk, narrated by Harvey Fierstein) (TC Films International, 1984)
Antonio Gaudi (Antonio Gaudi, Isidro Boada) (Dist. in the US by Kino Films International, 1984)

This is one of the better days on the schedule. Lots of variety, films from various studios.

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On 2/28/2021 at 5:44 PM, sewhite2000 said:

Primetime begins a 24-hour salute to Satyajit Ray on his 100th birthday that takes all the daytime programming of May 3 as well. Three Daughters at full-length is comprised of four short films, each about 30 minutes, but it has been repackaged in smaller segments over the years, it appears. Looks like TCM is showing all four short films in order of the original presentation but as four  separate short films. Presumably with Wine Club commercials or whatever in between each one. I'm just listing it as one film. Interestingly, An Enemy of the People is an adaptation of the Isben play just like the Steve McQueen movie, but transplanted to India.

Actually, Three Daughters is an anthology of 3 approximately hour long films based on the short stories of Rabindranath Tagore. When it was released back in 1961, the subtitles for the middle film Monihara were not complete in time for international release and was dropped, so it is the lesser well known of the three films.

An interesting side note is that all of the Tagore adaptations Satyajit Ray made into films have women as their central character. I definitely recommend Charulata for viewers unfamiliar with Ray's work.

The other two short films being shown, The Coward (Kapurush) and The Holy Man (Mahapurush) were two films released in 1965. Because their original titles in Bengali rhyme, they are usually grouped together, so it's kind of weird seeing them scheduled apart.

It's interesting that TCM is choosing to show some films late in Ray's career. I certainly would have picked The Home & The World and films from the Calcutta Trilogy which are not as well known.

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No-theme Sunday daytime programming May 16 begins very early morning with

The Merry Widow (Maurice Chevalier, Jeanette MacDonald) (MGM, 1934)
I Want to Live! (Susan Hayward, Theodore Bikel) (United Artists, 1958)

Then a repeat of last night's Noir Ally.

Then:

Bringing Up Baby (Cary Grant, Katharine Hepburn) (RKO, 1938)
Mildred Pierce (Joan Crawford, Ann Blyth) (Warner Bros., 1945)
An American in Paris (Gene Kelly, Leslie Caron) (MGM, 1951)
Lover Come Back (Doris Day, Tony Randall) (Universal, 1961)

Pretty sure Bringing Up Baby is also showing during the Katharine Hepburn tribute, making it the first non-Noir Alley movie of the month to get a second airing.

Primetime East Side Stories Double Feature (as opposed to West Side, I guess)

East Side, West Side (Barbara Stanwyck, James Mason) (MGM, 1949)
Metropolitan (Carolyn Farina, Edward Clements) (New Line, 1990)

Silent Sunday Night

Love (Greta Garbo, John Gilbert) (MGM, 1927)

And TCM Imports

The Loneliness of the Long-Distance Runner (Tom Courtenay, Avis Bunnage) (Dist. in the US by Continental, 1962)
Run Lola Run (Franke Potenta, Moritz Bleibtreu) (Dist. in the US by Sony Pictures Classics, 1999)

 

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Daytime May 17 Elizabeth Taylor

Lassie, Come Home (Roddy McDowall, Donald Crisp) (MGM, 1943)
Cynthia (Elizabeth Taylor, George Murphy) (MGM, 1947)
Little Women (June Allyson, Peter Lawford) (MGM, 1949)
Love is Better Than Ever (Larry Parks, Elizabeth Taylor) (MGM, 1952)
Butterfield 8 (Elizabeth Taylor, Laurence Harvey) (MGM, 1960)
The V.I.P.s (Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton) (MGM, 1963)
Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (Richard Burton, Elizabeth Taylor) (Warner Bros., 1966)

Primetime Star of the Month Movie Roberts Night Three

The Last Voyage (Robert Stack, Dorothy Malone) (MGM, 1960)
Cattle King (Robert Taylor, Joan Caulfield) (MGM, 1963) Also with Robert Loggia. Since Taylor has already been featured, I assume this is Loggia's spotlight
A Man for All Seasons (Paul Scofield, Wendy Hiller) (Columbia, 1966) Robert Shaw as Henry VIII
How to Succeed in Business without Really Trying (Robert Morse, Michele Lee) (United Artists, 1967)
Bulitt (Steve McQueen, Jacqueline Bissett) (Warner Bros., 1968) Robert Vaughn as the jerk DA, essentially the movie's real villain
The Candidate (Robert Redford, Peter Boyle) (Warner Bros., 1972)
Hollywood Shuffle (Robert Townsend, Anne-Marie Johnson) (Samuel Goldwyn Co., 1987)

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Daytime May 18 Island Life

The Most Dangerous Game (Joel McCrea, Fay Wray) (RKO, 1932)
The Devil-Doll (Lionel Barrymore, Maureen O'Sullivan) (MGM, 1936)
Isle of the Dead (Boris Karloff, Ellen Drew) (RKO, 1945)
Miss Robin Crusoe (Amanda Blake, George Nader) (20th Century Fox, 1954)
Robinson Crusoe (Dan O'Herlihy, Jaime Fernandez) (Dist. in the US by United Artists, 1954)
The Little Hut (Ava Gardner, Stewart Granger) (MGM, 1957)
Atlantis the Lost Continent (Anthony Hall, Joyce Taylor) (MGM, 1961)

Primetime Night Three of the Body Images theme

The Honeymoon Killers (Shirley Stoller, Tony LoBianco) (Cinerama, 1970)
Fatso (Dom DeLuise, Anne Bancroft) (20th Century Fox, 1980)
Sweetie (Genevieve Lemon, Karen Colston) (Dist. in the US by Avalon Pictures, 1990)
Fat Girl (Anais Reboux, Roxane Mesquida) (Dist. in the US by Cowboy Booking International, 2001)
Precious (Gabourey Sidibe, Mo'Nique) (Lionsgate, 2009)

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Daytime May 19 Film Noir Road Trip (Noir situations involving people traveling, I think)

Detour (Tom Neal, Ann Savage) (Producers Releasing Corp., 1945)
The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (Humphrey Bogart, Tim Holt) (Warner Bros., 1948)
They Live by Night (Cathy O'Donnell, Farley Granger) (RKO, 1948)
Gun Grazy (Peggy Cummins, John Dall) (United Artists, 1950)
Tomorrow is Another Day (Ruth Roman, Steve Cochran) (Warner Bros., 1951)
Jeopardy (Barbara Stanwyck, Barry Sullivan) (MGM, 1953)
The Hitch-Hiker (Frank Lovejoy, Edmond O'Brien) (RKO, 1953)
Hell Drivers (Stanley Baker, Herbert Lom) (Dist. in the US by Rank Distributors of America, 1958)

Primetime Night Three of the Order in the Court theme

The Rack (Paul Newman, Anne Francis) (MGM, 1956)
Paths of Glory (Kirk Douglas, Adolphe Menjou) (United Artists, 1957)
I Accuse! (Jose Ferrer, Anton Walbrook) (MGM, 1958)
Judgment at Nuremberg (Spencer Tracy, Marlene Dietrich) (United Artists, 1961)
Breaker Morant (Edward Woodward, Jack Thompson) (Dist. in the US by New World, 1980)

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Daytime May 20 Day Three of the I Miss .... theme. This week, it's I Miss Parties

Dinner at Eight (Marie Dressler, John Barrymore) (MGM, 1933)
Hollywood Party (Stan Laurel, Oliver Hardy) (MGM, 1934)
Father of the Bride (Spencer Tracy, Joan Bennett) (MGM, 1950)
Operation Mad Ball (Jack Lemmon, Ernie Kovacs) (Columbia, 1957)
The Bachelor Party (Don Murray, E.G. Marshall) (United Artists, 1957)
Pajama Party (Tommy Kirk, Annette Funicello) (AIP, 1964)
The Fireman's Ball (Jan Vostrcil, Josef Sebanek) (Dist. in the US by Cinema V, 1968)
The Party (Peter Sellers, Claudine Longet) (United Artists, 1968)

Primetime Night Three of the month-long theme Dream State: California in the Movies

San Francisco (Clark Gable, Jeanette MacDonald) (MGM, 1936)
Born to Kill (Lawrence Tierney, Claire Trevor) (RKO, 1947)
The Sandpiper (Richard Burton, Elizabeth Taylor) (MGM, 1965)
Monterey Pop (Otis Redding, Jimi Hendrix) (Leacock-Pennebaker, 1968)
Petulia (Julie Christie, George C. Scott) (Warner Bros., 1968)
 

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  • 3 weeks later...

I'm really looking forward to Tell Me That You Love Me, Junie Moon (1970) on May11. Otto Preminger had tried to take the collective cultural temperature in 1968's Skidoo and failed miserably. Junie Moon was an attempt to try it again from another angle and it worked better. TCM is showing it under its "Body Image" theme because the Liza Minelli character is disfigured and another character is crippled, but the film is equally about  diversity, something our society is still struggling with 50 years later. It seems to have been MIA in terms of broadcast and streaming, so it'll be nice to be reacquainted with it again.

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