Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...


Recommended Posts

Wow! I see that there are two more schedules posted. I haven't looked at them yet but congrats to aimalac and filmlover for posting them. I will be reading them tonight and tomorrow.


Also, audreyforever, I'm so glad that you're working on a schedule and I do know what you mean about the compromises one has to make during the creation of one. It's frustrating sometimes and I'm very empathetic to what the TCM Programmers have to do each month.

Link to post
Share on other sites

aimalac --

Great schedule!

Love your opening with so many Monogram movies.

I'm not familiar with your choice for Import, but Sophia Loren is always worth watching!

Love the Rosalind Russell tribute.

Interesting that on Thursday you followed the complex and serious D-Day movie with comedies.

I agree completely that The Buccaneer is an Essential!


filmlover --

Another great schedule!

I, too, never noticed how many were from Budapest. Great idea to showcase some of them.

Murder Made Merry is an inspired theme, and the movies you chose are perfect for it.

Love your Columbia selections. I Love a Mystery is much under-appreciated.

Your recasting is a great twist!

Always love to see supporting actors getting a nod.

I've always liked Wendy Hiller, but I never considered how many movies she was in.


Four great schedules (and mine) so far!


Keep 'em coming, folks!

Link to post
Share on other sites

Filmlover, a great schedule as always. Love the remakes. SOLID GOLD CADILLAC would work really well as a drama. Can we get a time machine so we can make the Rat Pack's LOST HORIZON? Crazy how many geniuses were born in Budapest. And Wendy Hiller deserves a spotlight-- very talented lady.

Link to post
Share on other sites


{font:}Sunday April 28, thru Saturday May 4, 2013{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}SUNDAY: {font}{font:}April 28, 2013{font}{font:}{font}



{font:} {font}






{font:} {font}






{font:} From 8:00PM until 10:00PM, Robert Osbourne will be joined in the {font}



{font:} studio with very special co-host Martin Scorsese who will present {font}



{font:} a special screening of CITY THAT NEVER SLEEPS from 1953. {font}



{font:} Mr. Scorsese and Mr. Osbourne will also discuss the importance {font}



{font:} of film preservation and restoration work, The ongoing efforts of {font}



{font:} The Film Foundation, founded by Mr. Scorsese in 1990 and also {font}



{font:} The Story of Movies, an educational project sponsored by {font}



{font:} The Film Foundation, Turner Classic Movies, and IBM.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} The Film Foundation has preserved and restored over 450 {font}



{font:} endangered films that might have otherwise been lost forever. {font}



{font:} {font}{font:}{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} The Story of Movies project is an education program designed {font}



{font:} to expose new generations to classic cinema and to teach them {font}



{font:} about the cultural, artistic, and historical significance of film. {font}



{font:} This educational program is available, free of charge, to middle {font}



{font:} schools across the country, with the goal of teaching young {font}



{font:} students how to understand and interpret the language of film {font}



{font:} and visual images. {font}{font:}{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} At 10:00PM we have THE RACE TO SAVE 100 YEARS, a brief {font}



{font:} documentary on film preservation covering the replacement {font}



{font:} of nitrate film with safety film and various other problems {font}



{font:} faced by archivists. We also get a glimpse into the restoration {font}



{font:} efforts done with MEET ME IN ST. LOUIS, GONE WITH THE {font}



{font:} WIND and others.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} At 11:00PM is METRPOLIS REFOUND, a documentary which {font}



{font:} discusses the history of Fritz Lang’s 1927 film masterpiece, {font}



{font:} METROPOLIS and the discovery of a nearly 100% complete {font}



{font:} print found in an Argentinean film museum in 2008. We watch {font}



{font:} as the film is returned to the Murnau Foundation in Germany {font}



{font:} and undergoes a complete and painstaking restoration.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} 12:00AM TCM SILENT SUNDAY{font}



{font:} THE LOST WORLD (1925) This is the very first filmed version of {font}



{font:} Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s tale of the forgotten world where ancient {font}



{font:} dinosaurs still roamed the Earth and the forerunner to every such {font}



{font:} film since then, from KING KONG in 1933 to JURASSIC PARK in {font}



{font:} 1993. Tonight we have the most complete restoration to date, the {font}



{font:} 1998 *George Eastman House Restoration which features nearly* {font}



*{font: 25 minutes of lost film footage found in 1993 in a film archive {font}*












**{font:} {font:} {font}



{font:} 2:00AM TCM IMPORT{font}



{font:} {font}{font:}THE FORBIDDEN QUEST{font}{font:} (1994) (NETHERLANDS) {font}



{font:} While visiting Ireland in 1931 a documentary film maker hears about {font}



{font:} an old man who worked as a ship’s carpenter and who may know of {font}



{font:} the fate of the legendary Hollandia, a Norse ship which set sail for {font}



{font:} Antarctica in 1905 and was never seen again. We learn that his name {font}



{font:} is J.C. Sullivan, the lone survivor of the expedition, and as he begins {font}



{font:} to tell the story of the Hollandia, he produces an old sea chest filled {font}



{font:} with dusty old film canisters. The pictures, as he refers to them; “She’s {font}



{font:} still here - in the pictures” he says, and as he tells an incredible story, {font}



{font:} we get to watch the moving pictures as proof. The message of this film {font}



{font:} is quite clear. All film must be preserved for our future generations.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} 3:15AM – METROPOLIS (1927) {font}



{font:} {font}{font:}The final film for this special evening dedicated to film restoration {font}



{font:} and preservation will conclude with a presentation of the complete {font}



{font:} 2010 restoration of METROPOLIS featuring nearly 30 minutes of {font}



{font:} additional and recently restored film along with the original musical {font}



{font:} {font}{font:}score written for the film by Gottfried Huppertz in 1926 and performed {font}



{font:} by the Rundfunk (Radio) Symphony Orchestra, Berlin, as conducted by {font}



{font:} Frank Strobel.{font}{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}MONDAY: {font}{font:}April 29, 2013{font}{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}6:00AM – 8:00AM A DAY OF MULTIPLE IDENTITIES{font}



{font:} Continuing on from Metropolis in which Brigitte Helm {font}



{font:} portrayed five different roles we will begin a day of {font}



{font:} movies in which one or more actors or actresses {font}



{font:} portray multiple roles or identities.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}8:00PM – 6:00AM A JOURNEY TO ENCHANTED PLACES{font}



{font:} Keeping the multiple role theme alive until 10:00PM {font}



{font:} the first stop on our journey to enchanted places will {font}



{font:} be 1939’s THE WIZARD OF OZ. The final film of the {font}



{font:} evening’s theme will be 1944’s BETWEEN TWO WORLDS {font}



{font:} starring John Garfield, starting at 3:00AM after which we {font}



{font:} will present the TCM short film documentary, THE JOHN {font}



{font:} GARFIELD STORY to close out the evening.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}TUESDAY: {font}{font:}April 30, 2013{font}{font:}{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}6:00AM – 6:00AM HAIL COLUMBIA: {font}






{font:} Highlights include Anatole Litvak’s NIGHT OF THE GENERALS {font}



{font:} from 1967, MURDER BY CONTRACT from 1958, NONE SHALL {font}



{font:} ESCAPE from 1944, and two TCM Premieres starting with {font}



{font:} OUT OF THE DEPTHS from 1945, directed by D. Ross Ledermann {font}



{font:} at 12:15AM and STRANGE FASCINATION from 1952, directed {font}



{font:} by Hugo Haas at 1:30AM.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}WEDNESDAY: {font}{font:}May 1, 2013{font}{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}6:00AM – 8:00PM THE SCARLET AND THE BLACK {font}



{font:} Today will feature movies with either scarlet or black in the title {font}



{font:} beginning with 1941’s THE BLACK CAT and concluding with our {font}



{font:} star of the month, Dan Duryea, starring in 1946’s BLACK ANGEL. {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}8:00PM – 6:00AM STAR OF THE MONTH FOR MAY - DAN DURYEA{font}



{font:} Keeping the scarlet and the black theme alive until 10:00PM {font}



{font:} We’ll continue our set of films featuring star of the month Dan {font}



{font:} Duryea with 1945’s SCARLET STREET.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}THURSDAY: {font}{font:}May 2, 2013{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}6:00AM – 6:00AM BETWEEN MIDNIGHT AND DAWN:{font}






{font:} Highlights include KISS ME DEADLY from 1955 at 6:15PM, {font}



{font:} DOUBLE INDEMNITY from 1944 at 8:00PM and SUNSET BLVD {font}



{font:} from 1950 at 10:00PM.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}FRIDAY: {font}{font:}May 3, 2013{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}6:00AM – 6:00AM RUN AWAY AND JOIN THE CIRCUS:{font}






{font:} Today’s tribute to the circus and sideshows begins with Fererico {font}



{font:} Fellini’s LA STRADA from 1954. Other highlights include the rarely {font}



{font:} seen Circus World starring John Wayne and the ultimate circus {font}



{font:} film of all time, Cecil B. DeMille’s THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH.{font}



{font:} At 10:45PM look for the famous Flying Wallenda’s high wire act {font}



{font:} performing in 1954’s RING OF FEAR. They are the family members {font}



{font:} of Nik Wallenda, the man who successfully walked the high wire {font}



{font:} across Niagara Falls in June of 2012.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} 2:00AM TCM UNDERGROUND{font}



{font:} Tonight’s TCM Underground feature is CHAINED FOR LIFE from {font}



{font:} 1952. It’s the story of a pair of conjoined twins and when one of {font}



{font:} them commits a murder, the courts must decide the fate of the {font}



{font:} twin who did not take part in the crime. The film stars Violet and {font}



{font:} Daisy Hilton who were real life conjoined twins who also starred {font}



{font:} In Tod Browning’s FREAKS from 1932 which follows immediately {font}



{font:} after tonight’s TCM Underground feature and the evening will {font}



{font:} conclude with Nightmare Alley from 1947 shown at 4:00AM.{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}SATURDAY: {font}{font:}May 4, 2013 {font}{font:}{font}



{font:} {font}






{font:} What do Elvis Presley, Dick Tracy, Moby Dick, Roger Rabbit, {font}



{font:} William Castle, John Lennon, Daffy Duck, Klaatu, The Three {font}



{font:} Stooges, and Time Travel all have in common? The answer {font}



{font:} Is nothing. Nothing except a fun filled Saturday morning and {font}



{font:} afternoon beginning with a Saturday morning favorite, DICK {font}



{font:} TRACY from 1945, followed immediately with the animated {font}



{font:} Short, THE GREAT PIGGY BANK ROBBERY starring Daffy Duck, {font}



{font:} who plays none other than Duck Twacy while Mel Blanc supplies {font}



{font:} the imaginative voices of all the characters in this short and {font}



{font:} a few more in our next film, 1988’s animated nod to the classic {font}



{font:} film noir style of the 40’s and 50’s, WHO FRAMED ROGER RABBIT?{font}



{font:} Next, British director Richard Lester teams up with Beatle John {font}



{font:} Lennon to supply some wartime humor in HOW I WON THE WAR {font}



{font:} From 1967 followed by BACK FROM THE FRONT, a Columbia {font}



{font:} Pictures short from 1943 featuring The Three Stooges. Try not {font}



{font:} To laugh as Moe Howard impersonates Adolf Hitler while Larry {font}



{font:} and Curley pose as a couple of Hitler’s henchmen in order to {font}



{font:} capture an enemy destroyer during WW2. Next, Gregory Peck {font}



{font:} delivers one of his finest performances as the peg-legged Captain {font}



{font:} Ahab, in the film adaptation of Herman Melville’s MOBY DICK from {font}



{font:} 1956. Saturday afternoon features THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD {font}



{font:} STILL, THE TIME MACHINE, Elvis Presley in JAILHOUSE ROCK, {font}



{font:} and Joan Crawford in William Castle’s I SAW WHAT YOU DID. {font}



{font:} {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:} 8:00PM TCM ESSENTIALS{font}



{font:} Tonight’s TCM Essentials film is Alfred Hitchcock’s suspenseful {font}



{font:} 1944 film, LIFEBOAT. Filmed entirely within the confines of a {font}



{font:} single set {font}{font:}and nominated for three Academy Awards; best {font}



{font:} director, best cinematography, and best screenplay, the film {font}



{font:} stars {font}{font:}Tallulah Bankhead, Walter Slezak, and William Bendix.{font}



{font:} {color:black}When an ocean liner is torpedoed in the North Atlantic by a {font}



{font:} German U-boat during WWII, eight assorted people of varying {font}



{font:} backgrounds, the only survivors, are stranded together in {font}



{font:} {font}{font:}a lifeboat. Their grim situation is complicated further when {font}



{font:} they pick up a ninth passenger who turns out to be the captain {font}



{font:} of the Nazi U-boat that torpedoed them.{font}{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}



{font:} 10:00PM Our evening with Alfred Hitchcock continues with {font}



{font:} DIAL M FOR MURDER, SPELLBOUND, THE BIRDS, and the evening {font}



{font:} will close out with Anthony Perkins in PSYCHO from 1964 at 4:00AM.{font}



{font:} {font}{font:} {font}



{font:} {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:}TCM SILENT SUNDAY – THE LOST WORLD (1925){font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}TCM IMPORT – THE FORBIDDEN QUEST (1994){font}



{font:} {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:}TCM ESSENTIALS – LIFEBOAT (1944){font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 01 CITY THAT NEVER SLEEPS (1953){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 02 THE DARK MIRROR (1946){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 03 THE MAGIC FACE (1951){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 04 SCARLET ANGEL (1952){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 05 BLACK ANGEL (1946){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 06 TERROR STREET (1953){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 07 CIRCUS GIRL (1937){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 08 3 RING CIRCUS (1955){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 09 CIRCUS WORLD (1964){font}



{font:}PREMIERE # 10 LIFEBOAT (1944){font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}EXEMPT PREMIERE # 01 {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:}EXEMPT PREMIERE # 02 {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:}EXEMPT PREMIERE # 03 {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:}EXEMPT PREMIERE # 04 {font}






{font:} {font}



{font:}TOTAL FILMS – 104{font}



{font:} {font}



{font:}1900 – 1909 01{font}



{font:}1910 – 1919 {font}



{font:}1920 – 1929 02{font}



{font:}1930 – 1939 13{font}



{font:}1940 – 1949 35{font}



{font:}1950 – 1959 37{font}



{font:}1960 – 1969 10{font}



{font:}1970 – 1979 {font}



{font:}1980 – 1989 01{font}



{font:}1990 – 1999 03{font}



{font:}2000 – 2009 01{font}



{font:}2010 – 2013 01{font}



Link to post
Share on other sites

Wow! This message board has really taken the liberty to completely reformat both of my posts. Not sure where the html code came from - at all, and my schedule and notes didn't really have all those spaces either.

Link to post
Share on other sites

I was just getting ready to thank filmlover and aimalac for their terrific schedules, which I finally had the chance to read. And now, there's another schedule by newcomer B-Boop. I will post a separate response when I read your schedule.


Aimalac- What a great use of the Columbia shorts (especially at lunchtime) and all of the Leo Gorcey films for your SOTM. You had wonderful D-Day programming too. Great job!



Filmlover-You had an excellent schedule with so many Columbia shorts and use of the Columbia B's and even Janis Paige. I may even try to catch her show in SF. I laughed at all of your recasting suggestions, from Joan Crawford in Solid Gold Cadillac to the Ray Pack version of Lost Horizon -what a hoot! You are the first to try the optional element of this Challenge. It would be fun to see a few more. Anyone who has finished their schedule may feel inspired to try.

Link to post
Share on other sites

> {quote:title=B-BOOP wrote:}{quote}Wow! This message board has really taken the liberty to completely reformat both of my posts. Not sure where the html code came from - at all, and my schedule and notes didn't really have all those spaces either.


You can edit it if you're quick (the edit option goes away within a day).


When you post, there are three tabs you can choose (they're above the box in which you type your message).


"Rich Text" does all the html stuff automatically (and not always correctly). The only reason I ever use it is because it has the quote function.


"Plain Text" generally renders it exactly as you type it (don't have a space at the beginning of a line, because it'll drop that line).


You might try to edit it in Plain Text, removing the extra code and spaces, but the software can be a little wonky as far as changes from something that was originally posted in Rich Text.

Link to post
Share on other sites

B-Boop, what a great job! By the way, welcome to the Challenge. You've done wonderful work and it's so nice to have you join all of us who have been through a few of the Challenges already.


You made excellent use of your Columbia titles and the film preservation theme ( which is near and dear to all of us). I have always enjoyed The Dark Mirror, seeing Olivia De Havilland as good and bad twins. Dan Duryea is a really good SOTM. He often didn't get enough credit for great supporting work in films but one always remembered him. Your Underground choice of Chained For Life, the exploitation film of the Hilton sisters' lives is great- a perfect Underground choice. Thanks for joining us.

Link to post
Share on other sites

Sorry it's taken so long for me to get to this, B-BOOP.


It's a great schedule!

Highlights --

The tribute to restored/restoration is perfect for TCM.

Your Black and Scarlet has some great movies.

Film Noir! Film Noir! Film Noir!

Love the night of Hitchcock movies.


It's an absolutely great and marvelous schedule, and it's incredible it's your first one!

Link to post
Share on other sites

Thanks Countessdelave and Capuchin for the positive comments. Also thanks Capuchin for the tips on editing and formatting. I did not read those in time and it looks as though even if I had I am out of luck anyways as I did begin most of my lines with spaces; all of them except the ones with the time, and I did skip a line between each movie. I tried to follow the format on the TCM monthly schedule and it looks really good as a word.doc - I was horrified to see how it looked when it posted here. But again, thanks to both of you for the positive feedback.



Link to post
Share on other sites

Now that I have my schedule posted, I can look at those that are on here already.


Capuchin, I would love a month of Basil Rathbone. I was looking at some early 1930s films of his a few weeks back and was stunned to see he was the romantic lead. It wouldn't be long before he was the diffident or sinister suitor in the background. The Masked Bride sounds fascinating. And great themes on the rest of the days.


skimpole, the selection of Japanese movies is terrific. If we only leave ourselves open to films like this, we discover a whole new wonderful universe of filmmaking. Max Von Sydow would be an interesting SOTM. And your Thursday is a fun-filled day of movies.


LonesomePolecat, I love, love, love the Dick Van Dyke Show Reunion theme! Excellent Columbia selections, too. I laughed out loud at the Sesame Street Is Brought To You By... idea! What a clever way to bring in films with numbers. And Danny Kaye...I'm there!


aimalac, holy freakin' moley, what a selection of Leo Gorcey pictures! As he would say, this honor is a deluge of eloquence that is just perspiring. The Dino day would be fun.


B-Boop, who could be unhappy with an evening of film preservaton? Nice choices. I really like Dan Duryea as SOTM, one of the best supporting characters in the 1940s. Interesting selection of circus/sideshow-themed films.


Good work, all!

Link to post
Share on other sites

> {quote:title=filmlover wrote:}{quote}

> I would love a month of Basil Rathbone. I was looking at some early 1930s films of his a few weeks back and was stunned to see he was the romantic lead. It wouldn't be long before he was the diffident or sinister suitor in the background.


I hope you caught Confession (1937) today with Kay Francis. He's at his best as an elegant worm.

Link to post
Share on other sites

We have just under two full weeks left in the Programming Challenge and already six great schedules have been submitted from: Capuchin, filmlover, Lonesome Polecat, B-Boop, aimalac and skimpole.


I do believe that we can expect more. I can't wait! Anyone who is working on on a schedule: please remember that you have until midnight (pacific time) on Monday, September 3rd, to submit your schedule on this thread. And don't forget your accompanying notes. Good luck!

Link to post
Share on other sites

Okay I finally fixed my schedule.


LonesomePolecat’s schedule

Version 2.0


*Week of January 13-19, 2013*


STAR OF THE MONTH : *George Sanders*

SILENT SUNDAY NIGHTS : *Cyrano di Bergerac* (1925)

TCM IMPORTS : *Il Postino* (1994)

TCM UNDERGROUND: *Little Shop Of Horrors* (1986)

THE ESSENTIALS: *Tales of Manhattan* (1942)



1. *The Abductors* (1957)

2. *Carousel* (1956)

3. *The Daring Young Man* (1942)

4. *Goodbye, Charlie* (1964)

5. *Mary Poppins* (1965)

6. *Much Ado About Nothing* (1993)

7. *A New Leaf* (1971)

8. *Viva Max* (1969)

9. *What a Way to Go* (1964)

10. *What’s so Bad About Feeling Good?* (1968)



1. *He Stayed for Breakfast* (1940)

2. *Say it with Sables* (1928)

3. *Submarine* (1928)

4. *What a Woman!* (1943)


-----------------------SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 2013-------------------


*A Dick Van Dyke Show Cast Reunion*

6:00am: Morey Amsterdam (Buddy Sorrell) in *Beach Party* (1963) dir William Asher AIP 101min (p/s)

7:45am: SHORT: Rose Marie (Sally Rogers) in *Baby Rose Marie the Child Wonder* (1929) dir Bryan Foy, WB 8min

8:00am: Rose Marie (Sally Rogers) in *Top Banana* (1954) dir Alfred E Green UA 100min (p/s)

9:45am Anne Morgan Guilbert (Millie Helper) *Viva Max* (1969) dir Jerry Paris (Jerry Helper), Columbia 93min PREMIERE

11:30am: Richard Deacon (Mel Cooley) in *The Young Philadelphians* (1959) dir Vincent Sherman WB 136min (p/s)

2:00pm: Carl Reiner (Alan Brady) in *The Russians Are Coming! The Russians Are Coming!* (1966) dir Norman Jewison 126min MGM (p/s)

4:15pm: Mary Tyler Moore (Laura Petrie) in *What’s so Bad About Feeling Good?* (1968) dir George Seaton UNIVERSAL 94min PREMIERE

6:00pm: Dick Van Dyke (Rob Petrie) in *What a Way to Go* (1964) dir J Lee Thompson FOX 111min PREMIERE


*Poetry in motion*

8:00pm *The Barretts of Wimpole Street* (1934) Norma Shearer & Fredric March, dir Sidney Franklin MGM 109min

10:00pm *The Petrified Forest* (1936) Leslie Howard & Bette Davis, dir Archie Mayo WB 82min (p/s)

11 :30pm *SILENT SUNDAY NIGHTS: Cyrano di Bergerac* (1925) Pierre Magnier & Linda Moglia, dir Augusto Genina KINO 113min EXEMPT

1:30am *TCM IMPORTS: Il Postino* (1994) Mossimo Troisi & Philippe Noiret, dir Michael Radford Miramax 108min EXEMPT


----------------MONDAY JANUARY 14, 2013--------------------------



*Tribute to Joseph Walker, Columbia’s Amazing Cinematographer*

3:30am *The Awful Truth* (1937) Irene Dunne & Cary Grant, dir Leo McCarey 91min

5:15am *Say it with Sables* (1928) Francis X Bushman & Helene Chadwick, dir Frank Capra, Columbia 70min COLUMBIA PREMIERE #1

6:30am *His Girl Friday* (1940) Cary Grant & Rosalind Russell, dir Howard Hawks, Columbia 92min (p/s)

8:15am *It Happened One Night* (1934) Clark Gable & Claudette Colbert, dir Frank Capra, Columbia 105min (p/s)

10:00am *Mr. Smith Goes to Washington* (1939) James Stewart & Jean Arthur, dir Frank Capra 131min

12:15pm *American Madness* (1932) Walter Huston & Pat O'Brien, dir Frank Capra, Columbia 75min (p/s)

1:30pm *He Stayed for Breakfast* (1940) Loretta Young & Melvyn Douglas, dir Alexander Hall, Columbia 86min COLUMBIA PREMIERE #2

3:00pm *Platinum Blonde* (1931) Jean Harlow & Robert Williams, dir Frank Capra, Columbia 89min (p/s)

4:30pm *What a Woman!* (1943) Rosalind Russell & Brian Aherne, dir Irving Cummings 94 min COLUMBIA PREMIERE #3

6:15pm *Submarine* (1928) Jack Holt & Dorothy Revier, dir Frank Capra Columbia 103min COLUMBIA PREMIERE #4


*75th ANNIVERSARY of 1938*

8:00pm *You Can’t Take It With You* (1938) Jean Arthur & James Stewart, dir Frank Capra, Columbia 126min (p/s)

10:15pm *The Lady Vanishes* (1938) Margaret Lockwood & Michael Redgrave, dir Alfred Hitchcock, Gaumont /PD 96min (p/s)

12:00am *Bringing Up Baby* (1938) Cary Grant & Katharine Hepburn, dir Howard Hawks RKO 102min (p/s)

1:45am *The Adventures of Robin Hood* (1938) Errol Flynn & Olivia de Havilland, dir Michael Curtiz & William Keighley WB 102min (p/s)

3:30am *Angels With Dirty Faces* (1938) James Cagney & Pat O'Brien, dir Michael Curtiz WB 97min (p/s)

5:15am *The Dawn Patrol* (1938) Errol Flynn & Basil Rathbone, dir Edmund Goulding WB 103min (p/s)

7:00am *Jezebel* (1938) Bette Davis & Henry Fonda, dir William Wyler WB 105min (p/s)


-----------------------TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2013-----------------



8:45am *The Rainmaker* (1956) Burt Lancaster & Katharine Hepburn, dir Joseph Anthony, Paramount 122min (p/s)

10:00am *Last of the Comanches* (1953) Broderick Crawford & Barbara Hale, dir Andre DeToth, Columbia 85min (p/s)

11:30am *A Walk in the Sun* (1946) Dana Andrews & Lloyd Bridges, dir Lewis Milestone, FOX 117min (p/s)

1:30pm *High Noon* (1952) Gary Cooper & Grace Kelly, dir Fred Zinnemann, UA 85min (p/s)

3:00pm *The Goddess* (1958) Kim Stanley & Lloyd Bridges, dir John Cromwell, Columbia 104min (p/s)

4:45pm *The Daring Young Man* (1942) Joe E Brown & Marguerite Chapman, dir Frank R Strayer, Columbia 73min PREMIERE

6:00pm *The Happy Ending* (1969) Jean Simmons & Shirley Jones, dir Richard Brooks UA 117min (p/s)


*Oh to be a Botanist*

8:00pm *A New Leaf* (1971) Walter Matthau & Elaine May, dir Elaine May, Paramount 102 min PREMIERE

9:45pm *Five Came Back* (1939) Chester Morris & Lucille Ball, dir John Farrow 75min (p/s)

11:00pm *Ball of Fire* (1941) Gary Cooper & Barbara Stanwyck, dir. Howard Hawks, RKO, 112 min (p/s)

1:00am *Grand Illusion* (1937) Jean Gabin & Erich Von Stroheim, dir Jean Renoir, Criterion 114min (p/s)


---------------------WEDNESDAY JANUARY 16, 2013------------------------



3:00am *The Outsiders* (1983) C. Thomas Howell & Matt Dillon, dir Francis Ford Coppola WB 91min (p/s)

4:45am *Treasure of the Sierra Madre* (1948) Humphrey Bogart & Walter Huston, dir John Huston WB 126min (p/s)

7:00am *A Matter of Time* (1976) Liza Minnelli & Ingrid Bergman, dir Vincente Minnelli 97min (p/s)

8:45am *Strangers on a Train* (1951) Robert Walker & Patricia Hitchcock, dir. Alfred Hitchcock, WB, 101min (p/s)

10:30am *On Golden Pond* (1981) Henry & Jane Fonda, dir Mark Rydell, Universal 109min (p/s)

12:30pm *Red River* (1948) Harry Carey Sr & Jr, dir Howard Hawks & Arthur Rosson UA 133min (p/s)

2:45pm *Paper Moon* (1973) Ryan & Tatum O’Neal, dir Peter Bogdanovich, Paramount 102min (p/s)

4:30pm *The Abductors* (1957) Victor McLaglen & Gavin Muir, dir Andrew McLaglen FOX 80min PREMIERE

6:00pm *Much Ado About Nothing* (1993) Emma Thompson & Phyllida Law, dir Kenneth Brannagh, Samuel Goldwyn, 111min PREMIERE


*Well, of course they look alike*

8:00pm *The Whole Town’s Talking* (1935) Edward G Robinson & Jean Arthur, dir John Ford, Columbia 93min (p/s)

9:45pm *The Scapegoat* (1959) Alec Guinness & Bette Davis, dir Robert Hamer, MGM 93min (p/s)

11:30pm *Callaway Went Thataway* (1951) Howard Keel & Fred MacMurray, dir Norman Panama & Melvin Frank MGM 82min (p/s)

1:00am *The Great Dictator* (1940) Charlie Chaplin & Paulette Goddard, dir Charles Chaplin UA 126min (p/s)

3:15am *The Great Race* (1965) Tony Curtis, Jack Lemmon, Natalie Wood, dir. Blake Edwards WB, 160m (p/s)


---------------------THURSDAY JANUARY 17, 2013------------------------


*You Can Con Me Anytime*

6:00am*How To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying* (1967) Robert Morse & Michele Lee, dir David Swift, UA 122min (p/s)

8:15am *The Lady Eve* (1941) Barbara Stanwyck & Henry Fonda, dir Preston Sturges, Paramount 94min (p/s)

10:00am *The Sting* (1973) Robert Redford & Paul Newman, dir George Roy Hill, Universal, 129min (p/s)

12:15pm *Animal Crackers* (1930) The Marx Brothers & Margaret Dumont, dir Victor Heerman, Paramount 97min (p/s)

2:00pm *The Music Man* (1962) Robert Preston & Shirley Jones, dir Morton da Costa WB 150min (p/s)

4:30pm *Road to Morocco* (1942) Bing Crosby & Bob Hope, dir David Butler, Paramount 83min (p/s)

6:00pm *Goodbye, Charlie* (1964) Tony Curtis & Debbie Reynolds, dir Vincente Minnelli FOX 117min *PREMIERE*



8:00pm *1776* (1972) William Daniels & Howard Da Silva, dir Peter H Hunt, Columbia 142min (p/s)

10:30pm *8 ½* (1963) Marcello Mastroianni & Anouk Aimee, dir Frederico Fellini, Columbia 138min (p/s)

1:00am *M* (1931) Peter Lorre & Otto Wernick, dir Fritz Lang, Paramount 111min (p/s)

3:00am *-30-* (1959) Jack Webb & William Conrad, dir Jack Webb WB 96min (p/s)


---------------------------FRIDAY JANUARY 18, 2013-----------------------------



4:45am *The Court Jester* (1956) Danny Kaye & Glynis Johns, dir Melvin Frank & Norman Panama, Paramount 101min (p/s)

6:30am *Hans Christian Andersen* (1952) Danny Kaye & Farley Granger, dir Charles Vidor, Samuel Goldwyn 112min (p/s)

8:30am *Wonder Man* (1945) Danny Kaye & Virginia Mayo, dir Bruce Humberstone, Samuel Goldwyn 98min (p/s)

10:15am *The Inspector General* (1949) Danny Kaye & Walter Slezak, dir Henry Koster WB 102min (p/s)

12:00pm *The Secret Life of Walter Mitty* (1947) Danny Kaye & Virginia Mayo, dir Norman Z McLeod, Samuel Goldwyn 110min (p/s)

2:00pm *A Song is Born* (1948) Danny Kaye & Virginia Mayo, dir Howard Hawks, Samuel Goldwyn 113min (p/s)

4:00pm *Up In Arms* (1944) Danny Kaye & Dana Andrews, dir Elliott Nugent, Samuel Goldwyn, 105min (p/s)

5:45pm *White Christmas* (1954) Danny Kaye & Bing Crosby, dir Michael Curtiz, Paramount, 121min (p/s)



8:00pm *Leave Her to Heaven* (1945) Gene Tierney & Cornel Wilde, dir John M Stahl FOX 110min (p/s)

10:00pm *Double Indemnity* (1944) Barbara Stanwyck & Fred MacMurray, dir Billy Wilder, Paramount 107min (p/s)

12:00am *The Postman Always Rings Twice* (1946) Lana Turner & John Garfield, dir Tay Garnett, MGM 113min (p/s)


---------------SATURDAY JANUARY 19, 2013--------------------



Alan Menken & Howard Ashman

2:00am *TCM UNDERGROUND: Little Shop of Horrors* (1986) Rick Moranis & Ellen Greene, dir Frank Oz WB 94min (exempt)

Arthur Freed & Nacio Herb Brown

3:45am *Singin’ in the Rain* (1952) Gene Kelly & Donald O'Connor, dir Stanley Donen & Gene Kelly MGM 103min (p/s)

Alan Jay Lerner & Frederick Loewe

5:30am *Gigi* (1958) Leslie Caron & Louis Jourdan, dir Vincente Minnelli, MGM 115min (p/s)

George & Ira Gershwin

7:30am *Shall We Dance* (1937) Fred Astaire & Ginger Rogers, dir Mark Sandrich, RKO 109min (p/s)

Jimmy Van Heusen & Sammy Cahn

9:30am *Robin and the 7 Hoods* (1964) Frank Sinatra & Dean Martin, dir Gordon Douglas, WB 123min (p/s)

Harry Warren & Al Dubin

11:45am *Gold Diggers of 1933* (1933) Ruby Keeler & Joan Blondell, dir Mervyn LeRoy WB 97min (p/s)

Jay Livingston & Ray Evans

1:30pm *The Lemon Drop Kid* (1951) Bob Hope & Marilyn Maxwell, dir Sidney Lanfield, Paramount 91min (p/s)

Richard & Robert Sherman

3:15pm *Mary Poppins* (1965) Julie Andrews & Dick Van Dyke, dir Robert Stevenson, Disney 139min PREMIERE

Richard Rodgers & Oscar Hammerstein II

5:45pm *Carousel* (1956) Gordon MacRae & Shirley Jones, dir Henry King FOX 128min PREMIERE



8:00pm *THE ESSENTIALS: Tales of Manhattan* (1942) George Sanders & Edward G Robinson, dir Julien Duvivier FOX 118min (EXEMPT PREMIERE)

10:00pm *All About Eve* (1950) Bette Davis & George Sanders, dir Joseph Makiewicz, FOX, 138min (p/s)

12:30am *Rebecca* (1940) Laurence Olivier & George Sanders, dir Alfred Hitchcock UA 130min (p/s)

2:45am *Lured* (1947) Lucille Ball & George Sanders, dir Douglas Sirk UA 102min (p/s)

4:30am *Foreign Correspondent* (1940) Joel McCrea & George Sanders, dir Alfred Hitchcock UA 120min (p/s)





1920s- 3

1930s- 21

1940s- 23

1950s- 19

1960s- 13

1970s- 5

1980s- 3

1990s- 2


Link to post
Share on other sites

--------------------LP’s Notes: Version 2.0-----------------



Because of an oversight on my part, I scheduled a Fox film called *TALES OF MANHATTAN* as one of my Columbia premieres. Therefore I had until The Deadline to shuffle the Joseph Walker tribute section of my schedule a bit to insert a new Columbia premiere, *WHAT A WOMAN!* I had to change a couple of Joseph Walker films for timing reasons. (Don’t ask me which ones, I forget, since Joseph Walker made way too many amazing classic movies to keep track of.) Then *TALES OF MANHATTAN* sounded so interesting and a few people mentioned they wanted it shown on TCM, so I took advantage of my SOTM George Sanders’ presence in the film and made *TALES OF MANHATTAN* the Essentials (so I could get an extra premiere in there), thus bumping *LURED* down in the schedule and *HANGOVER SQUARE* out. Other than that, the schedule is exactly the same as posted previously, since it would have felt like cheating to go crazy improving the schedule I first posted. Sorry about all that, mates! Carry on


NOTE: If you have read these notes the first time I posted them, there is almost no difference from here on out



Can you believe I found a week with TWO classic movie star centennials? Not just one, but two! Both Lloyd Bridges and Danny Kaye turn 100 this week in January 2013. Both are completely awesome in completely different ways. So I just had to pick this week. It was too good to pass up. Danny Kaye hasn’t been SOTM and should be, but I made him SOTM last time, so this was the perfect way to highlight one of my favorites.


*A Dick Van Dyke Show Cast Reunion*

We start off with a look at the cast of the classic DICK VAN DYKE SHOW. I’ve been wanting to do a tribute of his show for a while, partly because it was out 50 years ago, but mostly because the show rocks. With this set of films we can see that the show’s amazing cast was one of its greatest assets. All those awesome people in one TV show. One cast member, Jerry Paris, is featured as a director (directing his TV wife, Anne Morgan Guilbert) because this series kick-started his directing career. Rose Marie is shown both as she is in the DICK VAN DYKE SHOW and as Baby Rose Marie. Finally, out of all the movies the show’s headliner was in, I chose WHAT A WAY TO GO, partly because I always find a way to schedule this movie (call it a superstition or tradition, either one), but mostly because Dick Van Dyke is great in this. It shows off his genuine acting, his likeability, and especially his skills as a silent film comedian. It also highlights the talents of other ‘60s stars like Shirley MacLaine, Paul Newman, and Gene Kelly.



These are films that feature poetry and poets. Highlighted in this bunch is my import for the night, IL POSTINO (which won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film in 1995). This is hands down one of my favorite foreign films ever made—right up there with Kurosawa’s best for me. It’s a beautiful film in terms of music (Best Score 1995), acting, writing, cinematography (gorgeous Italian landscape), and poetry. It’s the story of a postman on a tiny Italian island whose one client is none other than Pablo Neruda. Everyone should watch it. Can’t say enough. The last poet in this section is Longfellow Deeds, who just happens to also fall in the next category…



*Tribute to Joseph Walker, Columbia’s Amazing Cinematographer*

I used this challenge as an excuse to highlight one of Early Sound’s best cinematographers: Joseph Walker. This man is such a brilliant DP. At a time when other films looked stagey and horrible, his camera was free and his lighting was impeccable. Think of that gorgeous shot of Robert Williams kissing Jean Harlow through that very Art Deco fountain in PLATINUM BLONDE, or the African American guy taking his hat off to Abraham Lincoln in MR. SMITH GOES TO WASHINGTON, or the frightening run on the bank in AMERICAN MADNESS, or thousands of other memorable moments. He was Capra’s favorite DP, so this section is very thick with Capra’s best (I’m quite a Capra fan), and some of his lesser known films as well. I can’t believe there are Capra films, for example, that have never been shown on TCM before. Get on that, TCM.


*75th ANNIVERSARY of 1938*

Because one of Joseph Walker’s films, the best picture winner YOU CAN’T TAKE IT WITH YOU, is 75 years old, I had to highlight other great movies from that same year. Too many greats to list, so I took just a small sampling. The late 30s-early 40s were a wonderful time—one of the best—and must be celebrated, don’t you agree?


*Oh to be a Botanist*

These films feature botanists—an odd profession to have in a movie, but nonetheless interesting. A NEW LEAF has the funniest botanist: Elaine May. Great movie that she wrote and directed herself about Walter Matthau’s pursuit of a wife dumb enough to marry him after he loses his entire fortune.



We know there are many talented people in The Film Industry whose sons or daughters (or beyond) went on to make great careers of their own. (Not unlike our friend Lloyd Bridges.) But rarely do they work together in the same film. And when they do, I think it’s pretty nifty (and sometimes Oscar worthy). So these films are specifically ones in which a parent and child(ren) are all working together on the same project. Often they’re all actors (as with the O’Neals, Careys, Fondas, and Emma Thompson & her mom). And sometimes dad is the director (Hitchcock & Minnelli), or maybe Junior is directing Dad (McLaglen & Huston). But rarely do we get the feat we do in THE OUTSIDERS, which really should be subtitled: A COPPOLA PRODUCTION. We got Francis directing, we got most if not all of his kids working on the film in one way or another, and to make it even more special, Francis’ dad is writing the score. Three generations in one film. Oh the fights there must have been!


*Well, of course they look alike*

These films are all about random people and their doppelgangers—not relatives, but just look-alikes. They’re tales of “say, you look just like…” which lead to the doppelganger switching places with their famous counterpart. In all cases, both characters are played by the same person (that must have been so much fun), which leads me to say, “Well of course they look alike!”


*You Can Con Me Anytime*

Here we have a small sampling of cinema’s most likeable con artists. These are all swindlers, thieves, and crooks who are so likeable they make the seemingly straight-laced public root for them, laugh with them, and love them. If Robert Redford and Paul Newman lied in my face and I knew it, I’d probably still let them rob me blind. And if Robert Morse’s J Pierpont Finch was gunning for my job, I’d just give it to him. In the case of GOODBYE CHARLIE the liar is Debbie Reynolds who is a dead male jerk come back to life is a female’s body, and uses that to his/her advantage. I think it’s one of Debbie’s best performances, so here it is.



For those of you who don’t remember, Sesame Street, being privately funded, was always “brought to you by the letter E” or “the number 2”. So these are movies with only numbers or a single letter for a title. (I’m a child of the 80s—I have to tribute the Muppets somehow).



These three films involve Femme Noirs and people dumb enough to marry them. Then they have the nerve to be shocked when they get killed. Wow, really, people?



Because TCM has been doing these “Art of Collaboration” interviews, I decided to run with that idea and highlight great songwriting teams. Many tune writers and lyricists flitted about writing songs with different people, but these people stayed with their partners over multiple projects to great success. It must be tough to depend on someone to write half your song. Some teams wrote directly for the screen (from the early sound era to Disney’s heyday), some took Broadway by storm, and some wrote popular songs that were later put into films. Of course I picked films that included my favorites of their songs, although our TCM Underground pick LITTLE SHOP OF HORRORS is actually the only one I can legally show (thanks, Ebenezer Disney). In the case of MARY POPPINS and CAROUSEL, I chose what I think to be the teams’ best scores overall. Many of these films also feature their respective teams’ Oscar-nominated or –winning songs. A special shout out to the Damon Runyon film THE LEMON DROP KID which, unbeknownst to many, features the first appearance of Livingston & Evans’ most recorded song: “Silver Bells.”



Finally we end the night with our SOTM, George Sanders. How could this amazing Oscar-winning actor with one of the top 10 voices of all time never have been SOTM before? This guy ‘s films could easily be broken up into a whole evening of him as The Falcon, then The Saint, then the rest. What I have here are my favorite performances of his (except the one I can’t show: THE JUNGLE BOOK) which just happen to comprise of two Best Picture Winners, his Oscar-winning performance, a Hitchcock film, and two of the best Halloween movies. The reason I put the SOTM on a Saturday (which doesn’t really happen, but it wasn’t part of the rules!) was to make one of his films the Essentials. LURED blew my mind the first time I saw it. It’s a murder suspense film but I couldn’t predict who the killer was immediately! How cool is that? You really can’t tell until the film wants you to know. That is quite a feat. Plus it has a great cast. And for me, The Essentials is best when it highlights great films that many people haven’t even heard of let alone seen. So in this case it’s, “Okay, you’ve all seen REAR WINDOW and VERTIGO, so here’s a great not-so-famous thriller you need to see.”


And with that bizarre slogan, it is with a heavy heart that we say farewell to all our friends at the TCM Message Boards.


NOTE: Because of my Very-Typical-of-Me mistake, TALES OF MANHATTAN is now my Essentials pick, but it still holds the same principal of being quite a good film that not too many people have seen and might be overlooked otherwise. It’s pretty lucky for me I could schedule the movie elsewhere and not have to delete any of my premieres. George Sanders saves the day again




Link to post
Share on other sites

In another thread, RMeingast posted a great link to an interview with Charlie Tabesh (VP of TCM programming). I thought I'd share it here, as well as a quote.




> ?You look on our website. There are (fans) that do the TCM Programming Challenge and they each do their own schedules and vote on each others? schedules, and there are things that come from that, and it's, like, ?That?s a great festival, we?re gonna do that.? And we tell them, ?We?re gonna do that,? and they?re happy.


How great is that!

Link to post
Share on other sites



Thanks for posting that link to the Charlie Tabesh interview. It was definitely a confirmation of how seriously the TCM Programming Challenge is taken by the TCM Programmers. Some of the ideas in the six (so far) terrific schedules posted on this thread might actually show up on the network.




Link to post
Share on other sites

Audreyforever's Schedule:


Week of May 5th-11th, 2013



Star of the Month: Maureen O'Sullivan

Spotlight: Hail Columbia!

Silent Sunday Nights: The Social Secretary (1916)

TCM Imports: Le Jour Se Leve (1939)

TCM Underground: Putney Swope (1969)

The Essentials: Humoresque (1946)




1. The Time of Their Lives (1946)

2. The Social Secretary (1916)

3. Criminals of the Air (1937)*

4. Lazybones (1925)

5. Three Cheers for Love (1936)



*5th Columbia Premiere



Columbia Premieres:

1. Attorney for the Defense (1932)

2. Counsel for Crime (1937)

3. Fugitive Lady (1934)

4. Atlantic Adventure (1935)



Films by Decade:

10s- 1

20s- 7

30s- 34

40s- 35

50s- 20

60s- 6

70s- 2


*SUNDAY, MAY 5th, 2013*






6:00AM Northwest Passage (1940) 126m. MGM. Spencer Tracy, Robert Young. D: King Vidor. p/s



8:15AM Unconquered (1947) 147m. Paramount. Gary Cooper, Paulette Goddard. D: Cecil B. Demille. p/s



10:45AM The Howards of Virginia (1940) 116m. Columbia. Cary Grant, Martha Scott. D: Frank Lloyd. p/s



12:41PM The Declaration of Independence (1938) 17m. WB. p/s



1:00PM Drums Along the Mohawk (1939) 104m. Fox. Henry Fonda, Claudette Colbert. D: John Ford. p/s



2:50PM Give Me Liberty (1936) 22m. WB. p/s



3:15PM The Time of Their Lives (1946) 82m. Bud Abbott, Lou Costello. D: Charles Barton. PREMIERE #1



4:43PM The Bill of Rights (1939) 22m. WB. p/s



5:15PM 1776 (1972) 142m. Columbia. William Daniels, Howard Da Silva. D: Peter H. Hunt. p/s



7:42PM Sons of Liberty (1939) 20m. WB. p/s






8:00PM Beauty and the Boss (1932) 66m. WB. Marian Marsh, David Manners. D: Roy Del Ruth. p/s



9:15PM Wife vs. Secretary (1936) 88m. MGM. Clark Gable, Jean Harlow. D: Clarence Brown. p/s



11:00PM Ever Since Eve (1937) 80m. WB. Marion Davies, Frank McHugh. D: Lloyd Bacon. p/s






12:30AM The Social Secretary (1916) 52m. Fine Arts. Norma Talmadge, Kate Lester. D: John Emerson. PREMIERE #2



1:30AM His Secretary (1925) 70m. MGM. Norma Shearer, Lew Cody. D: Hobart Henley. p/s






2:45AM Le Jour se Leve (1939) 93m. Productions Sigma. Jean Gabin, Jaqcueline Laurent. D: Marcel Carne. p/s



4:30AM Trouble in Paradise (1932) 83m. Paramount. Kay Francis, Herbert Marshall. D: Ernst Lubitsch. p/s



*MONDAY, MAY 6th, 2013*






6:00AM Frontier Hellcat (1964) 98m. Columbia. Stewart Granger, Pierre Brice. D: Alfred Vohrer. p/s



7:45AM The Little Hut (1957) 90m. MGM. Ava Gardner, Stewart Granger. D: Mark Robson. p/s



9:15AM Moonfleet (1955) 87m. MGM. Stewart Granger, George Sanders. D: Fritz Lang. p/s



10:45AM All the Brothers Were Valiant (1953) 95m. MGM. Robert Taylor, Stewart Granger. D: Richard Thorpe. p/s



12:30PM Scaramouche (1952) 115m. Stewart Granger, Janet Leigh. D: George Sidney. p/s



2:30PM The Wild North (1952) 97m. MGM. Stewart Granger, Cyd Charisse. D: Andrew Marton. p/s



4:15PM Soldiers Three (1951) 92m. MGM. Stewart Granger, Walter Pidgeon. D: Tay Granett. p/s



6:00PM King Solomon's Mines (1950) 103m. MGM Stewart Granger, Deborah Kerr. D: Compton Bennett. p/s









8:00PM The Stork Club (1945) 98m. Paramount. Betty Hutton, Dan Defore. D: Hal Walker. p/s



9:45PM The Fleet's In (1942) 93m. Paramount. Dorothy Lamour, William Holden. D: Victor Schertzinger. p/s






11:30PM Moon Over Miami (1941) 91m. Fox. Betty Grable, Don Ameche. D: Walter Lang. p/s



1:15AM Sweet Rosie O'Grady (1943) 74m. Fox. Betty Grable, Robert Young. D: Irving Cummings. p/s






2:45AM Neptune's Daughter (1949) 93m. MGM. Esther Williams, Red Skelton. D: Edward Buzzell. p/s



4:30AM On The Town (1949) 98m. MGM. Gene Kelly, Frank Sinatra. D: Stanley Donen. p/s



*TUESDAY, MAY 7th, 2013*






6:15AM Going Places (1938) 84m. WB. Dick Powell, Anita Louise. D: Ray Enright. p/s



7:30AM The Day the Bookies Wept (1939) 64m. RKO. Joe Penner, Betty Grable. D: Leslie Goodwins. p/s



8:45AM White Mane (1953) 47m. UA. Alain Emery, Laurent Roche. D: Albert Lamorisse. p/s






10:00AM Fingers at the Window (1942) 80m. MGM. Lew Ayres, Laraine Day. D: Charles Lederer. p/s



11:30AM The Bribe (1949) 98m. MGM. Robert Taylor, Ava Gardner. D: Robert Z. Leonard. p/s



1:15PM The Glass Key (1942) 85m. Paramount. Alan Ladd, Veronica Lake. D: Stuart Heisler. p/s






2:45PM I Was An American Spy (1951) 85m. AA. Ann Dvorak, Gene Evans. D: Lesley Selander. p/s



4:15PM Nazi Agent (1942) 83m. MGM. Conrad Veidt, Ann Ayres. D: Jules Dassin. p/s



5:45PM 36 Hours (1963) 115m. MGM. James Garner, Eva Marie Saint. D: George Seaton. p/s






8:00PM Stage Mother (1933) 85m. MGM. Alice Brady, Maureen O'Sullivan. D: Charles Brabin. p/s



9:30PM Woman Wanted (1935) 67m. MGM. Joel McCrea, Maureen O'Sullivan. D: George B. Seitz. p/s



10:45PM The Voice of Bugle Ann (1936) 72m. MGM. Lionel Barrymore, Maureen O'Sullivan. D: Richard Thorpe. p/s



12:15AM My Dear Miss Aldrich (1937) 74m. MGM. Walter Pidgeon, Maureen O'Sullivan. D: George B. Seitz. p/s



1:45AM Spring Madness (1938) 67m. MGM. Maureen O'Sullivan, Lew Ayres. D: S. Sylvan Simon. p/s



3:00AM West Point of the Air (1935) 89m. MGM. Wallace Beery, Maureen O'Sullivan. D: Richard Rossen. p/s



4:30AM Between Two Women (1937) 88m. MGM. Franchot Tone, Maureen O'Sullivan. D: Maureen O’Sullivan.



*WEDNESDAY, MAY 8th, 2013*









6:00AM Broadway Bill (1934) 104m. Columbia. Warner Baxter, Myrna Loy. D: Frank Capra. p/s



7:45AM In a Lonely Place (1950) 94m. Columbia. Humphrey Bogart, Gloria Grahame. D: Nicholas Ray. p/s






9:30AM The Awful Truth (1937) 91m. Columbia. Irene Dunne, Cary Grant. D: Leo McCarey. p/s



11:15AM My Sister Eileen (1942) 96m. Columbia. Rosiland Russell, Brian Aherne. D: Alexander Hall. p/s






1:00PM You Were Never Lovelier (1942) 97m. Columbia. Fred Astaire, Rita Hayworth. D: William A. Seiter. p/s



2:45PM Pal Joey (1957) 111m. Columbia. Rita Hayworth, Frank Sinatra. D: George Sidney. p/s






4:45PM The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T (1953) 89m. Columbia. Mary Evans, Hans Conreid. D: Roy Rowland. p/s



6:15PM Here Comes Mr. Jordan (1941) 94m. Columbia. Robert Montgomery, Claude Rains. D: Alexander Hall. p/s






8:00PM Attorney for the Defense (1932) 70m. Columbia. Edmund Lowe, Evelyn Brent. D: Irving Cummings. EXEMPT



9:15PM Counsel for Crime (1937) 61m. Columbia. Otto Kruger, Julie Bishop. D: John Brahm. EXEMPT



10:30PM Fugitive Lady (1934) 66m. Columbia. Florence Rice, Neil Hamilton. D: Albert S. Rogell. EXEMPT



11:45PMAM Atlantic Adventure (1935) 68m. Columbia. Nancy Carroll, Lloyd Nolan. Albert S. Rogell. EXEMPT



1:00AM Criminals of the Air (1937) 61m. Columbia. Rosiland Keith, Rita Hayworth. D: Charles C. Coleman. PREMIERE #3



2:15AM Don't Gamble with Love (1936) 65m. Columbia. Ann Sothern, Bruce Cabot. Dudley Murphy. p/s



3:30AM Escape to Glory (1940) 64m. Columbia. Pat O'Brien, Constance Bennett. D: John Brahm. p/s



4:45AM Three Girls About Town (1941) 75m. Columbia. Joan Blondell, John Howard. D: Leigh Jason. p/s



*THURSDAY, MAY 9th, 2013*






6:15AM Out of the Fog (1941) 85m. WB. Ida Lupino, John Garfield. D: Anatole Litvak. p/s



7:45AM The Snake Pit (1948) 108m. Fox. Olivia De Havilland, Mark Stevens. D: Anatole Litvak. p/s



9:45AM Goodbye Again (1961) 120m. UA. Ingrid Bergman, Yves Martand. Anatole Litvak. p/s



{font:Arial}♪♪♪ {font}CLAIRE DE LUNE & OTHER DEBUSSY TREATS {font:Arial}♪♪♪{font}



12:00PM Without Love (1945) 110m. MGM. Katharine Hepburn, Spencer Tracy. D: Harold s. Bucquet. p/s



2:00PM Music for Millions (1944) 121m. MGM. June Allyson, Jose Iturbi. D: Henry Koster. p/s



4:15PM The Secret Heart (1946) 97m. MGM. Claudette Colbert, Walter Pidgeon. D: Robert Z. Leonard. p/s



6:00PM Dodsworth (1936) 101m. Goldwyn. Walter Huston, Mary Astor. D: William Wyler. p/s






8:00PM The Passion of Joan of Arc (1928) 110m. Societe Generale Des Films. Maria Falconetti, Eugene Silvain. D: Carl Theodore Dreyer. p/s



10:00PM Lazybones (1925) 80m. Fox. Madge Bellamy, Buck Jones. D: Frank Borzage. PREMIERE #4



11:30PM Sunrise (1927) 94m. Fox. George O'Brien, Janet Gaynor. D: F.W. Murnau. p/s



1:15AM City Lights (1931) 87m. Charles Chaplin Productions. Charles Chaplin, Virginia Cherrill. D: Charles Chaplin. p/s






3:00AM The Pilgrim (1923) 59m. UA. Charles Chaplin, Edna Purviance. D: Charles Chaplin. p/s



4:00AM The Navigator (1924) 59m. MGM. Buster Keaton, Kathryn McGuire. D: Donald Crisp, Buster Keaton. p/s



5:00AM For Heaven's Sake (1926) 58m. Paramount. Harold Lloyd, Jobyna Ralston. D: Sam Taylor. p/s



*FRIDAY, MAY 10th, 2013*






6:00AM Mannequin (1937) 95m. MGM. Joan Crawford, Spencer Tracy. D: Frank Borzage. p/s



7:45AM East Side, West Side (1949) 108m. MGM. Barbara Stanwyck, James Mason. D: Mervyn Leroy. p/s



9:45AM Artists & Models (1937) 97m. Universal. Jack Benny, Ida Lupino. D: Raoul Walsh. p/s



11:30AM Funny Face (1957) 103m. Paramount. Audrey Hepburn, Fred Astaire. D: Stanley Donen. p/s






1:15PM Too Hot to Handle (1938) 107m. MGM. Clark Gable, Myrna Loy. D: Jack Conway. p/s



3:15PM Madame Curie (1943) 126m. MGM. Greer Garson, Walter Pidgeon. D: Mervyn Leroy. p/s



5:30PM The High and the Mighty (1954) 141m. Paramount. John Wayne, Laraine Day. D: William Wellman. p/s






8:00PM Three Cheers For Love (1936) 61m. Paramount. Eleanore Whitney, Robert Cummings. D: Ray McCarey. PREMIERE #5



9:15PM Sensations of 1945 (1945) 86m. Andrew L. Stone. Eleanor Powell, Dennis O'Keefe. D: Andrew L. Stone. p/s



10:45PM Born to Sing (1942) 82m. MGM. Virginia Weilder, Ray McDonald. D: Edward Ludwig. p/s



12:15AM The Thrill of Brazil (1946) 91m. Columbia. Evelyn Keyes, Ann Miller. D: S. Sylvan Simon. p/s






2:00AM Putney Swope (1969) 84m. Herald. Stanley Gottlieb, Allen Garfield. D: Robert Downey, Sr. p/s



3:30AM Performance (1970) 105m. Goodtimes. James Fox, Mick Jagger. D:Donald Cammell. p/s



5:30AM Crisis in Morality (1962) 26m. Al Sanders, Bob Burnham. p/s



*SATURDAY, MAY 11th, 2013*






6:00AM Green Dolphin Street (1947) 141m. MGM. Lana Turner, Donna Reed. D: Victor Saville. p/s



8:23AM Jammin the Blues (1944) 10m. WB. p/s



8:45AM Star Dust (1940) 90m. Fox. Linda Darnell, John Payne. D: Walter Lang. p/s



10:17AM Rufus Jones For President (1933) 21m. WB. p/s



10:45AM Summertime (1955) 99m. UA. Katharine Hepburn, Rossano Brazzi. D: David Lean. p/s






12:45PM Gun Fury (1953) 83m. Columbia. Rock Hudson, Donna Reed. D: Raoul Walsh. p/s



2:15PM Man of the West (1958) 100m. UA. Gary Cooper, Julie London. D: Anthony Mann. p/s



4:00PM Escape From Fort Bravo (1953) 99m. MGM. William Holden, Eleanor Parker. D: John Sturges. p/s



5:45PM The Unforgiven (1960) 125m. UA. Burt Lancaster, Audrey Hepburn. D: John Huston. p/s






8:00PM Humoresque (1946) 125m. WB. Joan Crawford, John Garfield. D: Jean Negluesco. p/s



10:30PM Juke Girl (1942) 90m. WB. Ann Sheridan, Ronald Reagan. D: Curtis Bernhardt. p/s



12:15AM Background to Danger (1943) 80m. WB. George Raft, Brenda Marshall. D: Raoul Walsh. p/s



1:45AM Perfect Strangers (1950) 88m. WB. Ginger Rogers, Dennis Morgan. D: Bretaigne Windust. p/s



3:30AM Clash By Night (1952) 105m. RKO. Barbara Stanwyck, Robert Ryan. D: Fritz Lang. p/s



5:30AM Now Playing: January 2013

Link to post
Share on other sites

Notes on Audreyforever’s Schedule:





I have always been fascinated with the American Revolution, so I decided to give a tribute to it. Included in the tribute are the great WB short subjects about the founding fathers and the founding of this great nation. Secretaries are the spotlight Sunday night, focusing on the screwball side to the women’s occupation.






Stewart Granger is one of my favorites, and so there wasn’t a better time to give him a tribute than on his centennial. Featured throughout the day are his swashbuckling films at MGM and some of his westerns. At night we have a showcase of “Bombastic Bettys”. The Fleet’s In is a great film with Ms. Hutton stealing the show.






The movie themes of the day are a play on famous classic movie titles such as The Most Dangerous Game and Dial M for Murder. Some of the chosen films are movies I have always wanted to see but never got around to them. At night the spotlight is on Maureen O’Sullivan. What is shocking to me is that even though she was a famous actress at MGM, she has never been SOTM or have received a SUTS day. Giving credit where credit is due!






HAIL COLUMBIA! Throughout the day we are celebrating the best examples of film at Columbia Studios, and then at night are some rare 30s dramas and comedies never before seen. One can only dream this will happen at TCM in the future!






In the morning we have a bday tribute to the wonderful director, Anatole Litvak. In the afternoon I decided to shed light on the films that included wonderful pieces by Claude Debussy, my favorite pianist. My favorite night of scheduling appears on this night, when EugeniaH, one of our very own users, is the Guest Programmer. Great picks Genie! The night ends with a three hour tribute to the holy trinity of silent comedians.






In the morning we have models shining in the celluloid, with a nice Universal pick- Artists & Models. Box Office Kings and Queens, such as Gable, Loy, Garson, and Wayne, take up the afternoon. At night we have a wonderful line up of films with great tap dance sequences. Make sure you check out Three Cheers for Love, which has Eleanore Whitney tapping away!!!






The morning begins with films that share titles with famous jazz-standards. Ben Mankewicz will be introducing a selection of westerns with major stars of the era, such as Holden and Lnacaster in the afternoon. The schedule ends with the Essentials, which just happens to be Humoresque, a film I believe is one of the greatest of the studio era. In addition to that particular films we have others that were also produced by WB’s very own Jerry Wald.


Edited by: audreyforever on Sep 1, 2012 12:22 PM

Link to post
Share on other sites

Hello everyone,


I really don't want to come off sounding like a total beeee-otch but..


8:00pm *THE ESSENTIALS: Tales of Manhattan* (1942) George Sanders & Edward G Robinson, dir Julien Duvivier FOX 118min (EXEMPT PREMIERE)


I asked beforehand and I was told that *THE ESSENTIALS* time slot did not qualify as an Exempt Premiere.


Q: Is the TCM Essentials movie exempt from the premieres?

A: The Essentials is not exempt.


Link to post
Share on other sites

JUNE 21-27, 2013


TCM shows every genre of film and then some


SUNDAY, JUNE 21, 2012


Anthologies contain multiple genres, all in one


0600 *Easy Money* (1948, Gainsborough, 94 min, p/s)

0745 *It's a Big Country* (1951, MGM, 89 min)

0915 *Dead of Night* (1945, Ealing, 103 min, p/s)

1100 *The Yellow Rolls Royce* (1964, MGM, 122 min)

1315 *We're Not Married* (1952, Fox, 86 min) PREMIERE #1

1445 *If I Had a Million* (1932, Paramount, 83 min p/s)

1615 *On Our Merry Way* (1948, UA, 98 min)

1800 *Trio* (1950, Gainsborough, 91 min, p/s)

Short: Lionpower from MGM (1967, MGM, 27 min)


Religious movies


2000 Religious love story: *The Sign of the Cross* (1932, Paramount, 122 min, p/s)

2215 Religious musical: *The Singing Nun* (MGM, 1966, 97 min)

0000 Silent Sunday Nights: Religious melodrama: *The White Sister* (1923, Inspiration, 143 min)

0230 TCM Imports: Religious war movie: *The Burmese Harp* (1956, Nikkatsu, 116 min)

0430 Religious noir: *Red Light* (1949, Roy Del Ruth, 83 min, p/s)




0600 Religious fantasy movie: *The Bishop's Wife* (1947, RKO, 109 min)

0800 Religious biopic: *The Passion of Joan of Arc* (1928, Soci?t? g?n?rale, 114 min, p/s)


Disaster movies


1000 Disaster biopic: *Scott of the Antarctic* (1948, Ealing, 111 min, p/s)

1200 Disaster prestige: *San Francisco* (1936, MGM, 115 min)

1400 Disaster musical: *The Unsinkable Molly Brown* (1964, MGM, 128 min)

1615 Disaster sci-fi: *Capricorn One* (1977, Associated General, 123 min, p/s)

1830 Disaster comedy: *The Producers* (1968, Embassy, 88 min, p/s)


Columbia's comic crooks


2000 *Surprise Package* (1960, Columbia, 100 min)

2145 *The Happening* (1967, Columbia, 101 min)

2330 *The Big Mouth* (1967, Columbia, 107 min) Exempt from premiere total

Short: You're Next (1940, Columbia, 18 min)

0145 *The Lady and the Mob* (1939, Columbia, 66 min) Exempt from premiere total

Short: Fraidy Cat (1951, Columbia, 18 min)

0315 *So You Won't Talk* (1940, Columbia, 69 min) Exempt from premiere total

0430 *Miss Grant Takes Richmond* (1949, Columbia, 87 min)




Publishing in every genre


0600 Pressroom romcom: *His Girl Friday* (1940, Columbia, 92 min)

0745 Pressroom drama: *Dateline USA* (1952, Fox, 87 min, p/s)

Short: On the Front Page (1926, Hal Roach, 22 min) PREMIERE #2

0945 Pressroom mystery: *While the City Sleeps* (1956, RKO, 100 min)

1130 Pressroom epic: *Cimarron* (1931, RKO, 123 min)

1345 Pressroom noir: *The Big Clock* (1949, Paramount, 95 min, p/s)

1530 Pressroom fantasy: *It Happened Tomorrow* (1944, UA, 85 min, p/s)

1700 Pressroom gangster: *Picture Snatcher* (1933, WB, 77 min)

1830 Pressroom horror: *Doctor X* (1932, WB, 76 min)


Doctor movies


2000 Doctor horror: *The Return of Doctor X* (1939, WB, 62 min)

2115 Doctor falls in love with patient movie: *This Woman is Dangerous* (1952, WB, 100 min, p/s)

2300 Doctor noir: *Where Danger Lives* (1950, RKO, 92 min)

0045 Doctor gangster: *The Amazing Dr. Clitterhouse* (1938, WB, 87 min)

0230 Doctor Comedy: *Doctor in the House* (1954, Rank, 92 min, p/s)

0415 Doctor biopic: *Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet* (1940, WB, 103 min)




0600 Doctor melodrama: *One Man's Journey* (1933, RKO, 72 min)


Chick flicks


0715 Chick flick doctor film: *Mary Stevens, MD* (1933, WB, 72 min)

0830 Chick flick noir: *Leave Her to Heaven* (1945, Fox, 110 min, p/s)

1030 Chick flick military: *So Proudly We Hail* (193, Paramount, 126 min, p/s)

1245 Woman abandons her son only to meet him 20 years later picture: *To Each His Own* (1946, Paramount, 122 min, p/s)

1500 Chick flick detective movie: *Nancy Drew, Detective* (1938, WB, 66 min)


Lady spies


1615 Lady spy by choice: *Carve Her Name With Pride* (1958, Rank, 119 min, p/s)

1815 Lady spy impressed into service: *Above Suspicion* (1943, MGM, 91 min)


2000 Teenage girl spies: *Thirteen Frightened Girls* (1963, Columbia, 89 min, p/s)


Teen flicks


2145 Teen crime movie: *Teenage Crime Wave* (1955, Columbia, 77 min, p/s)

Short: Teenagers on Trial (1955, RKO, 19 min)

2330 Teens on the job: *The Youngest Profession* (1943, MGM, 82 min)

0100 Teen stalkers: *The Unguarded Moment* (1956, Universal, 95 min, p/s)

0245 Teen drama: *Wild Boys of the Road* (1933, WB, 68 min)

0400 Teen musical: *Babes on Broadway* (1941, MGM, 118 min)




The "So bad it's good" movie


0600 So bad it's good, with "teens": *High School Confidential!* (1958, MGM, 85 min)

0730 So bad it's good courtroom drama: *The Story of Mankind* (1957, WB, 100 min, p/s)

0915 So bad it's good backstge movie: *The Oscar* (1966, Paramount, 119 min, p/s)

1115 So bad it's good crime movie: *Skidoo* (1968, Paramount, 97 min, p/s)

1300 So Bad it's good disaster movie: *The Crowded Sky* (1960, WB, 105 min, p/s)

Short: Script Girl (1938, WB, 20 min)

1515 So bad it's good Christmas movie: *Santa Claus Conquers the Martians* (1964, Jalor, 81 min, p/s)

1645 So bad it's good scifi: *They Came From Beyond Space* (1967, Amicus, 85 min, p/s)

1830 So bad it's not even so bad it's good: *Dondi* (1961, Allied Artists, 99 min, p/s)


Star of the Month Peter Lorre has done a lot of different genres of film


2000 Lorre in a psychological thriller *M* (1931, Nero-Film AG, 110 min, p/s)

2200 Lorre in sci-fi *Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea* (1961, Fox, 105 min) PREMIERE #3

0000 Lorre in a comedy *Arsenic and Old Lace* (1944, WB, 118 min)

0215 Lorre in a teen flick *Muscle Beach Party* (1964, Alta Vista, 99 min, p/s)

0400 Lorre in a musical *Silk Stockings* (1957, MGM, 117 min)






0600 Western musical: *Paint Your Wagon* (1969, Paramount, 158 min)

0845 Western noir: *No Name on the Bullet* (1959, Universal, 77 min, p/s)

1015 Western comedy: *Support Your Local Sheriff!* (1969, UA, 92 min)

1200 Western scifi: *Westworld* (1973, MGM, 88 min)

1330 Western romcom: *The First Traveling Saleslady* (1956, RKO, 92 min)

1515 Western courtroom drama: *Sergeant Rutledge* (1960, WB, 111 min)

Short: Calgary Stampede (1948, WB, 18 min)


War films


1730 War western: *They Died With Their Boots On* (1941, WB, 140 min)

2000 War police procedural: *The Man Who Never Was* (1956, Fox, 103 min) PREMIERE #4

Short: I Won't Play (1944, WB, 18 min)

2215 War mystery: *Stalag 17* (1953, Paramount, 120 min, p/s)

0030 War thriller: *36 Hours* (1965, MGM, 115 min)

0230 War Underground: *Men Behind the Sun* (1988, Sil-Metropole, 95 min)

0415 *Black Sun* (1995, TF, 91 min)




0600 War comedy: *Operation Mad Ball* (1957, Columbia, 105 min, p/s)

Short: Winning Your Wings (1942, US Army Air Forces, 18 min, p/s)




0815 War Docudrama: *Resisting Enemy Interrogation* (1944, First Motion Picture Unit, 70 min, p/s)

0930 Courtroom docudrama: *Boomerang* (1947, Fox, 88 min, p/s)

1100 Spy docudrama: *The House on 92nd Street* (1945, Fox, 88 min, p/s)

1230 Medical docudrama: *The Killer That Stalked New York* (1950, Columbia, 76 min, p/s)

1400 Political docudrama: *The Phenix City Story* (1955, Allied Artists, 100 min, p/s)


Not Quite Blaxploitation Cinema


1545 Smacksploitation: *Mildred Pierce* (1945, WB, 111 min)

1745 Plaquesploitation: *Cactus Flower* (1969, Columbia, 103 min, p/s)

Slacksploitatoin short: Putting Pants on Philip (1927, Hal Roach, 19 min, p/s)

2000 Tracksploitation: TCM Essential: *The Killing* (1956, UA, 85 min, p/s)

2130 Taxploitation: *The Mating Game* (1959, MGM, 96 min)

2315 Backsploitation: *Dinner at Eight* (1933, MGM, 111 min)

0115 Stacksploitatoin: *Storm Center* (1956, Phoenix/Columbia, 85 min, p/s)

0245 Hacksploitation: *Strait-Jacket* (1964, Columbia, 93 min, p/s)

0430 Waxploitation: *The Mystery of the Wax Museum* (1933, WB, 77 min)

Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
© 2021 Turner Classic Movies Inc. A Time Warner Company. All Rights Reserved Terms of Use | Privacy Policy | Cookie Settings
  • Create New...