I’m not a fan of actor Robert Wagner, but his book I Loved Her in the Movies: Memories of Hollywood’s Legendary Actresses (written with Scott Eyman) is fun and entertaining. It’s good lazy day reading.
What a fantastic first day!
Whee! We’re off to a fabulous start here at the Reel Infatuation Blogathon.
Bloggers: If we missed your post this evening, never fear! We’ll include you in tomorrow night’s recap.
Want to join the fun? Come on over! Just leave a message in the Comments below.
If you’re on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram or other social media, be sure to use the #ReelInfatuation hashtag.
In the meantime, enjoy today’s entries!
CineMaven “jumps the gender fence” with Jennifer Jones’ performance in Love Letters (1945).
Thoughts All Sorts gushes over Christian Slater in Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves (1991) and Mobsters (1991).
Blogferatu argues Carolyn Jones is the best Morticia Addams ever in The Addams Family (1964-66).
Meredy.com gets cookin’ with Joe Devereaux (Robert Wagner)…
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My mom bought this for me last month…
Yes, I shall be reading (and reviewing) it soon.
Just a reminder that I am co-hosting the upcoming Miriam Hopkins Blogathon AND simultaneously launching my new blog!
“How come you get a blogathon and I don’t?” Image: Matthew’s Island of Misfit Toys
The Miriam Hopkins Blogathon starts soon! We, along with our über-chic friend Maedez of A Small Press Life/Font & Frock, will be celebrating All Things Miriam from January 22-25. Click HERE for details.
To those who have signed up: We can’t wait to read your entries.
To those who haven’t signed up: Come on! You know you want to.
We’ll be going – ahem – full throttle, starting January 22.
“If you practice an art, be proud of it and make it proud of you It may break your heart, but it will fill your heart before it breaks it; it will make you a person in your own right.”-Maxwell Anderson (born 15 December 1888)
Old Masters at the Top of Their Game [The New York Times Magazine]
These people are, simply, extraordinary. Their dedication to their work is awe-inspiring.
Circa 1823: A rendering of T.P. Cooke as Frankenstein’s Monster in a stage production of the famous novel