Survivors of UT Tower attack cope with bullet scars, grim memories

https://news.google.com/news/ampviewer?caurl=http%3A%2F%2Flacrossetribune.com%2Fsurvivors-of-ut-tower-attack-cope-with-bullet-scars-grim%2Farticle_f06f7d85-4b70-5e87-b3ca-296af7093530.amp.html#pt0-999873

Of Human Bondage (1934) | Pre-Code.Com

http://pre-code.com/pre-code-follies-of-human-bondage-1934-2/

Sherrill Milnes – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sherrill_Milnes#Discography

Donald Trump Has Turned the Republicans Into the Party of Russia

https://news.google.com/news/ampviewer?caurl=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.theatlantic.com%2Famp%2Farticle%2F493298%2F#pt0-783713

Shared from WordPress

Stephen Boyd and Old Hollywood Glamour – http://wp.me/p7nS70-Jg

My 22 favorite quotes from Catch-22 (and then some)

Getting Free

I’ve read the incomparably hilarious book Catch-22 three times (that’s 18 times short of my end goal—get it?), and because I will be traveling to Italy this summer, the very same country in which most of the action of Catch-22 takes place, I felt like this post is appropriate for this blog.

And though I will not be visiting Pianosa during my time in Italy, I will be visiting various other Italian cities that make a showing within the book’s comedic pages. This is my pre-emptive homage to both Italy and Catch-22.
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Chapter 1: The TexanImage

“Across the aisle from Yossarian was Dunbar, and next to Dunbar was the artillery captain with whom Yossarian had stopped playing chess.”

“The Texan turned out to be good natured, generous and likable. In three days no one could stand him.”

“Yossarian was sorry to hear they had a mutual friend.”

Chapter…

View original post 3,161 more words

Forsaken 70′s Cinema: Robert Anderson’s ‘I Never Sang For My Father’

Wonders in the Dark

i never sang 1

by Sam Juliano

     New York playwright Robert Anderson, who died in February of this year at the age of 91, may not have been on the same level of greatness as Tennessee Williams or Arthur Miller, but his small body of work achieved a significant measure of success on stage and screen in its intimate and painful examination of relationships.  His 1953 play, Tea and Sympathy enjoyed a hugely successful  run of 712 performances on Broadway, where it was directed by Elia Kazan, and at one point starred Joan Fontaine and Anthony Perkins.  The original leads, Deborah Kerr and John Kerr reprised their roles in the 1956 film version, directed by Vincente Minelli.  In the late 60’s the author revealed his own familial demons with the largely autobiographical I Never Sang For My Father, which sustained a brief run before being preped for it’s eventual 1970 film release, a project…

View original post 857 more words

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