Sunday, November 12, 2017

LIKE IT SAYS, TQ SCAT OR TQ'S CAT?



May 2010 – November 2017
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IF THE VIKINGS HAD STAYED IN AMERICA...WOULD WE ALL BE #SOCIALISTS?




AlternateHistoryHub: "What if the Vikings Stayed In America?" and more videos
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Wednesday, November 8, 2017

GUNSLINGING

 

<center>if charlie parker was a gunslinger,<br>there'd be a whole lot of dead copycats</center>


Parliamentarians #1

Posted: 07 Nov 2017 09:00 PM PST


Harold Wilson

Authors in Action #2

Posted: 07 Nov 2017 03:00 PM PST


Nelson Algren gets a mediocre deal

The Critical Community #2

Posted: 07 Nov 2017 09:00 AM PST


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LP Art of a Certain Age #2

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Monday, October 30, 2017

Fwd: [New post] Camp Napowan Gypsy Curse, Part 1


---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: Keepin' it Kleen <comment-reply@wordpress.com>
Date: Mon, Oct 30, 2017 at 7:11 AM
Subject: [New post] Camp Napowan Gypsy Curse, Part 1
To: trrytrvrs@gmail.com


Michael Kleen posted: "Napowan Scout Camp is located in the pine forests of central Wisconsin, next to Hills Lake and Lake Napowan, off 24th Avenue. Each year, thousands of Boy Scouts from around the country enjoy camping, fishing, boating, nature hikes, archery, and much more "
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New post on Keepin' it Kleen

Camp Napowan Gypsy Curse, Part 1

by Michael Kleen

Napowan Scout Camp is located in the pine forests of central Wisconsin, next to Hills Lake and Lake Napowan, off 24th Avenue. Each year, thousands of Boy Scouts from around the country enjoy camping, fishing, boating, nature hikes, archery, and much more at one of the most exemplary summer camps in the Midwest. It is owned […]

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Monday, September 11, 2017

White Nights (1957) - Iconic Dance Scene

Bill Haley and the Comets, Maria Schell and Marcello Mastroianni make this one of the highlights of Visconti's work

Saturday, September 9, 2017

Pete Maravich: GREATEST BASKETBALL PLAYER EVER - ESPN NBA DOCUMENTARY

Andrei Tarkovsky - Poetic Harmony

THE STONE FLOWER (soviet 1946)

HENRY MILLER ~ ("JUST AS MUCH FUCKING")

LE ROUGE ET NOIR ~ The Red and the Black by STENDAHL

Zvenigora (Alexander Dovzhenko, 1928)

STEVE REEVES ~ HERCULES

LA VAGUE NOUVELLE (French New Wave Cinema)

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How Italian Neorealism Brought the Grit of the Streets to the big screen...

TQ SCAT...or TQs CAT?


PLOG GETS HIS LITTLE LISA BACK..

Bawdy banter worthy of Prince Hal and Falstaff. Ingmar Bergman's "The Seventh Seal" is a must for even the most mildly literate person. See it soon if you haven't yet.


MAN RAY ~ THE RETURN TO REASON

MERRY CHRISTMAS MR. LAWRENCE ~ DAVID BOWIE


Watch Merry Christmas Mr.Lawrence (1983) in Movies  |  View More Free Videos Online at Veoh.com

Ry Cooder & V.M. Bhatt - Ganges Delta Blues (A Meeting By The River)

DR. CYCLOPS (1940)

Dave! ... Dave!!!...Dave's Not HERE!!

Posted: 05 Apr 2014 08:13 AM PDT

Directed By: Ernest B. Schoedsack

Starring: Albert Dekker, Thomas Coley, Janice Logan




Tag line: "Diabolical"

Trivia: This movie was the first science fiction film to be shot in three-color Technicolor








Seven years after he and Merian C. Cooper shocked the world with King Kong, director Ernest B. Shoedsack returned to the jungle for another fantastic adventure, this time relating the tale of a mad scientist who’s created a machine that can shrink any living creature to miniature size.

The scientist, Dr. Alexander Thorkel (Albert Dekker), uses radium (which he’s extracted from ore) to power this machine, yet despite a few successful tests, including one performed on the beloved horse of his assistant, Pedro (Frank Yaconelli), he’s been unhappy with the results. Due to his failing eyesight, Dr. Thorkel invites biologists Dr. Rupert Bullfinch (Charles Halton) and Mary Robinson (Janice Logan) to assist him, telling them nothing about his research except that he needs their help. Joined by fellow scientist Bill Stockton (Thomas Coley) and Steve Baker (Victor Kilian), who supplied the mules they used for transportation, the two arrive at Dr. Thorkel’s jungle laboratory and quickly identify the cause of his problems. To their surprise, Dr. Thorkel thanks them, and then asks them to leave immediately. Shocked and angered by their colleague’s actions, Dr. Bullfinch, Mary, and the others try to figure out what Thorkel has been up to, only to become his latest round of test subjects!

Shot in vivid Technicolor, Dr. Cyclops utilizes incredible special effects to tell its tale of miniaturized scientists on the run from a madman. Once they’ve been shrunk, the four visitors (along with Pedro, who suffered the same fate because he discovered what happened to his horse) try to escape. As Dr. Thorkel naps nearby, they work together to unlock the front door by standing on some books, which they’ve stacked one on top of the other, and then using a matchstick to push the lock open. Once outside, they’re chased by Thorkel’s pet cat, and hide in a nearby cactus patch. The use of over-sized sets, combined with background projection and matte shots, brings a realistic look to these sequences, making it appear as if the full-size Dr. Thorkel towers over his prisoners. Things become even more harrowing once the group makes its way to the jungle, where they experience such dangers as a torrential rainstorm and a hungry crocodile.

By no means is Dr. Cyclops a perfect film; aside from Albert Dekker, who strikes the perfect balance between genius and insanity as Dr. Thorkel, the performances aren’t particularly good, and much of the dialogue (especially in the opening scenes) is clunky at best. But when it comes to pure escapism, Dr. Cyclops ranks right up there with Jean Cocteau’s Beauty and the Beast as one of the finest fantasy films produced in the 1940s, and is every bit as amazing a motion picture as King Kong.







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Lumière Films (1895)






Dave's 2,500 Movies Challenge

Posted: 09 May 2015 10:33 PM PDT

Directed By: Louis Lumière

Starring: Auguste Lumière, Andrée Lumière, François Clerc, Benoît Duval


Trivia: These were the 1st movies ever projected to a paying audience





December 28, 1895 is an important date in the history of motion pictures. On that day, brothers Auguste and Louis Lumière, both of whom got their start working at their father's photography firm, presented what was the first public film exhibition, showing a collection of their short movies in the basement of the Salon Indien du Grand Café in Paris to a crowd of paying customers. In all, the Lumières screened 10 films that night, and I was happy to find that 3 of them: Workers Leaving the Lumière Factory, Baby's Lunch, and The Sprinkler Sprinkled, are featured on my Landmarks of Early Film, Vol. 1 DVD, which was released by Image Entertainment back in 1997 (a DVD that, unfortunately, has since gone out of print).

All three of these shorts, which were directed by Louis Lumière, run for less than a minute, and were shot by way of a device known as the cinematograph, a specialized piece of equipment developed (and patented) by the brothers that was a movie camera and projector all rolled into one. The first film shown during that historic screening at the Grand Café was Workers Leaving the Lumière Factory, which was also the first that the brothers ever made. The title is the synopsis, and is as basic as the movie itself: employees working at the Lumière photography plant (most of whom were apparently women) head home for the evening after a hard day's work (where the big dog came from is anybody's guess). Next up is a short every bit as straightforward titled Baby's Lunch, in which Auguste Lumière and his wife enjoy an outdoor meal with their infant daughter, Andrée. The final short, The Sprinkler Sprinkled, is about a gardener (François Clerc) who's the victim of a practical joke played by a young man (Léon Trotobas ). Aside from being the first in the group that tries to tell a story, The Sprinkler Sprinkled is also an early example of screen comedy.

Considered by many the first true filmmakers, Auguste and Louis Lumière are among the early pioneers of moving images, and while their December 1895 exhibition was undoubtedly a simple affair (a photo taken during the event is posted above), it ultimately launched what has since become a billion-dollar industry.













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