August 23–August 31


THE MASK OF FU MANCHU (August 26, 10:15 am): This 1932 Pre-Code movie is a joy to watch for many reasons. It's an entertaining film, the acting is very good, and the casting couldn't be more absurd. Boris Karloff plays the sinister Fu Manchu who is looking for the tomb of Genghis Khan to take his mask and sword and lead a rising of his fellow Asians to destroy the white race. Myrna Loy is great – and really, really hot – as his obedient and completely subservient daughter who Manchu mistreats to such extremes that it becomes funny. One of the best scenes in the film has Sir Lionel Barton (Lawrence Grant) placed underneath a large ringing bell as a form of torture to get him to break down and provide Manchu with the location of Khan's tomb. Manchu also has a death ray that is used against him. It's a lot of fun and only 68 minutes in length.

GASLIGHT (August 29, 12:00 am): As a huge fan of Joseph Cotten and Ingrid Bergman, it's great to see that when the two teamed together in this 1944 film that the result was spectacular. (Unfortunately, the chemistry between the two wasn't nearly as good when they worked together on Alfred Hitchcock's Under Capricorn five years later.) Gaslight has fantastic pacing, starting slowly planting the seeds of Bergman's potential insanity and building to a mad frenzy with Cotten's Scotland Yard inspector saving the day and Bergman gaining revenge. While Charles Boyer has never been a favorite of mine, he is excellent in this role as Bergman's scheming husband who is slowly driving her crazy. Also deserving of praise is Angela Lansbury – I'm not a fan of her either – in her film debut as the couple's maid. Lansbury has the hots for Boyer and nothing but disdain for Bergman. A well-acted, well-directed film that is one I always enjoy viewing no matter how many times I see it.


THE BRIDE OF FRANKENSTEIN (August 26, 9:30 pm): In my opinion, this is the greatest horror film ever made, though the way James Whale directs it, it could also be seen as a black comedy. One of the decisions he made – to have the monster speak – was derided at the time and for a while later, but now is rightly regarded as a brilliant move on Whale’s part. It gives the monster a touch of humanity and frees him, for a time at least, from merely becoming the automaton he was to become in later films.

THE GREAT ESCAPE (August 27, 8:00 pm): Based on one of the biggest mass escapes from a POW camp in World War II, it boasts an all-star cast that includes James Garner, Richard Attenborough, Steve McQueen, James Donald, James Coburn, and Charles Bronson. The plot is relatively simple: The Nazis have built an escape-proof camp to which every escape artist is being sent to stop them from even thinking about another attempt. But the duty of every prisoner is to escape, and this lot is up to the task. It’s a great film that never stops moving with a plot that adds new obstacles and challenges to the prisoners’ dilemma. Attenborough is “The Big X,” a veteran escape artist whose arrival sets the plot in motion. The film also solidified the image of Steve McQueen as the King of Cool through his portrayal of the individualistic prisoner Hilts, as witnessed by the scene near the end when he attempts to jump a border fence with a stolen motorcycle. This is also a film that one can watch numerous times without getting bored. Watch for the scene where the Germans catch Attenborough and Gordon Jackson. It’s one of the best ironic scenes in the history of the movies. Also keep an eye on James Garner and Donald Pleasance and the chemistry between them. The Great Escape is one of those rare movies that comes along every once in a while where the audience is entertained through the use of intelligent plotting and restrained performances. That’s the main reason I have watched it numerous times, even though I’m not exactly a Steve McQueen fan.


ED: B-. Once upon a time there was a director named Jean-Luc Godard. At first, he made some unusual and interesting films, their popularity resting in their novelty. But soon, like other young upper middle-class people of Europe in the ‘60s he became entranced by left-wing politics and it came to infect his films in the worst way, eventually dominating them, subjugating the story to ideology. This is one of the first films along his road to the political and suffers because of it. On the surface, it’s a love story about a disillusioned young man (Jean-Pierre Leaud) just released from national service. As his girlfriend (Chantel Goya) doggedly pursues her dream of becoming a pop singer, he becomes isolated from his friends and peers and becomes ever increasingly radicalized. The interaction between Leaud and Goya is sweet, and if it weren’t for the politics, this could easily pass for a Truffaut film. But Godard wants to subvert and politicize us, which accounts for long boring stretches in the film as Leaud acts out. Ingmar Bergman was no fan of Godard, and his opinion of the film is as follows: “I’ve never gotten anything out of his movies. They have felt constructed, faux intellectual, and completely dead. Cinematographically uninteresting and infinitely boring. Godard is a f***ing bore. He’s made his films for the critics. One of the movies, Masculin, Féminin, was shot here in Sweden. It was mind-numbingly boring.” I don’t feel as harshly toward Godard as Bergman did, but this film represents his descent from making offbeat, novel films into long, boring monographs for the critics.

DAVID: A-. Ed is largely correct in his assessment of director Jean-Luc Godard's career. His early films – particularly his debut BreathlessMy Life to Live, Contempt and Band of Outsiders – are among the most interesting movies made in the early 1960s. While Francois Truffaut is the best and most consistent director of the French New Wave, Godard was the most daring. That meant as he moved into the mid-1960s and for about a decade, his films ranged from excellent to terrible with several of them, as Ed points out, too focused on left-wing politics. Godard sacrificed quality for a disjointed message. Godard hasn't made many movies in the past 30 years, and those he's done are film collages that I simply don't understand. They are painful to watch so I typically turn them off after about 30 or 40 minutes – and I rarely stop watching any film, much less works done by directors as good as Godard. As for those films he directed between 1965 and 1975, Godard made some great ones. That leads me to Masculin Feminin. While there are some flaws, this film along with Made in U.S.A. (both from 1966), are as good as anything Godard directed. Jean-Pierre Leaud, who was such an incredible talent, is spectacular as Paul, an idealist looking for a job while dating Madeleline (Chantel Goya), a budding pop singer, who doesn't share Paul's passion. It's free-flowing with dialogue that jumps from one topic to another as Godard's quick cuts do the same. The acting is spectacular, hiding that the film's plot is almost nonexistent. Actually, the story is secondary to the film's words, which blend dark humor with pop-culture references and politics (though it is kept significantly more in check here than in Godard's other films of this era) and a guy just looking to get laid by a pretty girl. It's a sexy, compelling avant-garde film that Godard should have made more of during the past 50 years.

Schedule Subject to Change

August is the annual “Summer Under the Stars” feature on TCM. Each day a different star is highlighted.

August 23 – Brigitte Bardot

6:00 am – ACT OF LOVE (UA, 1953): Kirk Douglas, Dany Robin. G.I. Douglas romances a beautiful Parisian during the closing days of World War II. C+

10:15 am – THE GRAND MANEUVER (Cenedis, 1955): Michele Morgan, Gerard Philipe. An officer makes a bet that he can seduce a beautiful lady before reporting to training camp for the summer. A

12:15 pm – SPIRITS OF THE DEAD (AIP, 1969): Jane Fonda, Peter Fonda. Roger Vadim, Louis Malle and Federico Fellini each directed a segment of this compilation from the stories of Poe. B-

2:30 pm – UNE PARISIENNE (UA, 1967): Brigitte Bardot, Charles Boyer. The daughter of a big French politico marries her secretary, but when hubby begins fooling around she leaves for the Riviera. C

4:15 pm – THE NIGHT HEAVEN FELL (Columbia, 1958): Brigitte Bardot, Alida Valli, & Stephen Boyd. A convent girl vacationing in Spain finds herself in a romance with a murderer. C+

6:15 pm – AND GOD CREATED WOMAN (Cocinor, 1956): Bridgette Bardot, Curd Jurgens. Bardot became a superstar in this film about a young woman who loves one brother, but marries the other. B-

8:00 pm – NAUGHTY GIRL (Lutetia, 1956): Brigitte Bardot, Jean Bretonnière. A nightclub entertainer discovers too late that the 'baby' he agreed to take care of is a wild, shapely sex kitten. C

9:45 pm – LOVE ON A PILLOW (Royal Films Intl., 1962): Brigitte Bardot, Robert Hossein. After saving a man from suicide, a young woman falls in love with him. C+

11:45 pm – PLUCKING THE DAISY (DCA, 1956): Daniel Gelin, Brigitte Bardot. A Paris schoolgirl unwittingly turns the heads of men from the Seine to the Sorbonne. C+

2:00 am – MASCULIN FEMININ (Royal Films, 1966): Jean-Pierre Leaud, Chantal Goya. Jean-Luc Godard directed this story of a love affair between a young Parisian radical and a pop singer. Ratings: See above.

4:00 am – CONTEMPT (Embassy, 1964): Brigitte Bardot, Jack Palance, & Fritz Lang. Jean-Luc Godard’s story of a film production and the friction it causes in a marriage. B+

August 24 – Constance Cummings

6:00 am – TRAVELING HUSBANDS (RKO, 1931): Evelyn Brent, Frank Albertson. A wild party puts two married salesmen in trouble with their wives and the law. C

7:30 am – HAUNTED HONEYMOON (MGM, 1940): Robert Montgomery, Constance Cummings. Lord Peter Wimsey marries a mystery writer whose honeymoon is interrupted by murder. B-

9:00 am – THE MIND READER (WB, 1933): Warren Williams, Constance Cummings. William is a phony spiritualist who tries to go straight, with disastrous results. B+

10:30 am – THIS MAN IS MINE (RKO, 1934): Irene Dunne, Ralph Bellamy, Constance Cummings. A wife fights to keep her husband from cheating. C

12:00 pm – FINGER OF GUILT (RKO, 1956): Richard Basehart, Mary Murphy. Blackmail threatens an American filmmaker's attempts to rebuild his career in England. B-

3:30 pm – THE BIG TIMER (Columbia, 1932):  Ben Lyon, Constance Cummings. A young boxer (Lyon) goes against tradition by having a female manager (Cummings). C

5:00 pm – ATTORNEY FOR THE DEFENSE (Columbia, 1932): Edmund Lowe, Dwight Frye. A DA who sent an innocent man (Frye) to the chair tries to make it up to the family by sending the son through school. C

6:30 pm – THE GUILTY GENERATION (Columbia, 1931): Robert Young, Constance Cummings. Romeo and Juliet in a Mob setting. D+

8:00 pm – BROADWAY THROUGH A KEYHOLE (UA, 1933): Constance Cummings, Paul Kelly, & Russ Columbo. A gangster helps a young dancer rise to stardom only to have her fall for another man.B+

9:45 pm – NIGHT AFTER NIGHT (Paramount, 1932): George Raft, Constance Cummings & Mae West. An ex-prizefighter takes lessons in manners to impress a young lady. Mae West’s film debut. C

11:15 pm – AMERICAN MADNESS (WB, 1932): Walter Huston, Pat O’Brien. Frank Capra directed tale of a banker (Huston) who fights his greedy board of directors to protect the bank’s depositors. B+

2:15 am – MOVIE CRAZY (Paramount, 1932): Harold Lloyd, Constance Cummings. A stagestruck young actor accidentally receives somebody else's invitation to test in Hollywood. A-

4:15 am – THE CRIMINAL CODE (Columbia, 1931)Walter Huston, Boris Karloff, Phillips Holmes. A convict about to be paroled witnesses his cellmate kill another prisoner. Will he rat? A

August 25 – Van Johnson

6:00 am – THE BRIDE GOES WILD (MGM, 1948): Van Johnson, June Allyson. A womanizing author of children’s books borrows a son to woo an illustrator. C

8:00 am – HIGH BARBAREE (MGM, 1947): Van Johnson, June Allyson. A downed pilot reflects on his life as he awaits rescue in the South Pacific. C

4:15 pm – THE LAST TIME I SAW PARIS (MGM, 1954): Van Johnson Elizabeth Taylor. A writer (Johnson) in Paris remembers his stormy marriage to an heiress (Taylor). F

6:15 pm – SCENE OF THE CRIME: (MGM, 1949): Van Johnson, Arlene Dahl. Homicide detective Johnson investigates the shooting of a fellow detective, who was moonlighting as a security guard for a bookie. C-

8:00 pm – BATTLEGROUND (MGM, 1948): Van Johnson, James Whitmore, & Ricardo Montalban. William Wellman directed this excellent film about The Battle of the Bulge. A

10:15 pm – MIRACLE IN THE RAIN (WB, 1956): Jane Wyman, Van Johnson. When a lonely woman’s wartime lover dies, her loneliness threatens her life. C+

12:15 am – TWO GIRLS AND A SAILOR (MGM, 1944): June Allyson, Gloria DeHaven, & Van Johnson. Singing sisters create a World War II canteen and fight over the same man. B

August 26 – Boris Karloff

6:00 am – LURED (UA, 1947): George Sanders, Lucille Ball, Charles Coburn, & Boris Karloff. A woman helps the police catch the man that murdered her best friend. B+

7:45 am – THE LOST PATROL (RKO, 1934): Victor McLaglen, Wallace Ford & Boris Karloff. A British army troop fights off Arab snipers while holed up in an oasis. B

9:00 am – DICK TRACY MEETS GRUESOME (RKO, 1947): Boris Karloff, Ralph Byrd, & Anne Gwynne. Tracy must apprehend Gruesome, who uses freeze gas to rob banks. B

10:15 am – THE MASK OF FU MANCHU (MGM, 1932): Boris Karloff, Lewis Stone, & Myrna Loy. The evil Fu must obtain the mask and sword of Genghis Khan in order to rule the world. Myrna Loy is Fu’s daughter. A-

11:45 am – THE FATAL HOUR (Monogram, 1940): Boris Karloff, Marjorie Reynolds, & Grant Withers. Detective Mr. Wong gets caught up in the mystery surrounding a policeman’s death. C-

1:00 pm – BRITISH INTELLIGENCE (WB, 1940): Boris Karloff, Margaret Lindsay. German spy Lindsay uses a British nobleman’s house in her work. Karloff is the butler who may just be a spy himself.B+

2:15 pm – THE WALKING DEAD  (WB, 1936): Boris Karloff, Edmund Gwenn. Ex-con Karloff, framed and executed, is brought back to life and leads his enemies to violent deaths. B+

3:30 pm – THE MAN THEY COULD NOT HANG (Columbia, 1939): Boris Karloff, Byron Foulger. Scientist Karloff, brought back to life, traps and kills those that convicted him. B+

6:15 pm – BLACK SABBATH (AIP, 1964): Boris Karloff, Jacqueline Pierreux, & Michèle Mercier. Karloff introduces a trio of horror stories. B

8:00 pm – FRANKENSTEIN (Universal 1931): Boris Karloff, Colin Clive, & Edward Van Sloan. The original with all censored scenes restored. A must. A+

9:30 pm – THE BRIDE OF FRANKENSTEIN (Universal, 1935): Colin Clive, Ernest Thesiger, & Boris Karloff. James Whale directed this story of creating a mate for the Monster. A+

11:00 pm – THE MUMMY (Universal, 1932): Boris Karloff, Zita Johann, & David Manners. The classic horror film starring Karloff as Imhotep, an Egyptian mummy brought back to life to claim his reincarnated love. A+

12:30 am – THE BLACK CAT (Universal, 1934): Bela Lugosi, Boris Karloff. Edgar Ulmer directed this atmospheric, eerie tale of a man’s revenge on the Satanist that stole his wife and daughter. B

1:45 am – THE BODY SNATCHER (RKO, 1945): Henry Daniell, Boris Karloff. Val Lewton produced this classic chiller based on the real life Burke and Hare body snatching case. A+

4:30 am – BEDLAM (RKO, 1946): Boris Karloff, Anna Lee. Val Lewton’s last production for RKO is arguably his best with Karloff in top form as Master Sims, the sadistic ruler of a London asylum. A

August 27 – James Garner

6:00 am – MR. BUDDWING (MGM, 1966): James Garner, Jean Simmons. A man suffering from amnesia confronts a series of women in his search for his memory. B

10:00 am – THE AMERICANIZATION OF EMILY (MGM, 1964): James Garner, Julie Andrews. British war widow Andrews falls for opportunistic Naval officer Garner during World War II. A-

12:00 pm – THE THRILL OF IT ALL (Universal, 1963): Doris Day, James Garner. A doctor tries to cope with his wife’s newfound fame as an advertising pitch woman. A-

2:00 pm – 36 HOURS (MGM, 1965): James Garner, Eve Marie Saint, & Rod Taylor. Nazis kidnap an American major before D-Day, trying to convince him the war is over in order to learn the plans for the invasion. B

4:15 pm – HOUR OF THE GUN (UA, 1967): James Garner, Jason Robards, Jr. Wyatt Earp tracks down survivors of the Clanton Gang after the shootout at the O.K. Corral. C+

6:15 pm – SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL SHERIFF (U.A., 1969): James Garner, Joan Hackett, & Walter Brennan. A cowboy meanders into a violent town and becomes the law. B

8:00 pm – THE GREAT ESCAPE (UA, 1963): Steve McQueen, Richard Attenborough, & James Garner. The great docudrama is about the largest POW escape ever to take place in Nazi Germany. A+

11:00 pm – GRAND PRIX (MGM, 1966): James Garner, Eva Marie Saint, & Yves Montand. A story about the heralded road race and the dangers its drivers face. B

4:15 am – MARLOWE (MGM, 1969): James Garner, Gayle Hunnicutt. Detective Philip Marlowe prowls the underbelly of L.A,. searching for a client’s missing sister. C+

August 28 – Jean Arthur

6:00 am – THE PLAINSMAN (Paramount, 1937): Gary Cooper, Jean Arthur. Calamity Jane gets mixed up in an Indian War and the friendly rivalry between Wild Bill Hickok and Buffalo Bill. A

8:00 am – ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS (Columbia, 1939): Cary Grant, Jean Arthur. Howard Hawks directed this tale of a small freight airline risking the mountains of South America. A

10:15 am – THE EX-MRS. BRADFORD (RKO, 1936): William Powell, Jean Arthur. Powell is a high-society doctor who must turn to amateur sleuthing with his ex-wife in order to clear his name. B+

12:00 pm – A FOREIGN AFFAIR (Paramount, 1948): Jean Arthur, Marlene Dietrich. A prim congresswoman (Arthur) gets caught in the romantic decadence of Postwar Berlin. A-

2:00 pm – SHANE (Paramount, 1953): Alan Ladd, Jean Arthur, & Jack Palance. Former gunfighter Ladd comes to the aid of homesteaders fighting off a vicious gunman. A+

4:00 pm – MR. SMITH GOES TO WASHINGTON (Columbia, 1938): James Stewart, Jean Arthur. A naïve young man appointed to fill out a Senate term winds up turning the Senate upside down. A

6:15 pm – THE WHOLE TOWN’S TALKING (Columbia, 1935): Edward G. Robinson, Jean Arthur. A gangster hides from the law by trading places with a mild-mannered double. Directed by John Ford.B

8:00 pm – EASY LIVING (Paramount, 1937): Jean Arthur, Edward Arnold, & Ray Milland. When a working girl tries to return a fur coast, she gets in the middle of a wealthy family’s battles. A-

9:45 pm – THE MORE THE MERRIER (Columbia, 1943): Jean Arthur, Joel McCrea and Charles Coburn star in a witty comedy about the wartime housing shortage in Washington, D.C. A-

11:45 pm – MR. DEEDS GOES TO TOWN (Columbia, 1936): Gary Cooper, Jean Arthur. A simple Vermont man’s life is thrown in chaos when he inherits $20 million from a distant relative. A+

2:00 am – YOU CAN’T TAKE IT WITH YOU (Columbia, 1938): James Stewart, Jean Arthur. Capra’s adaptation of the Kaufman-Hart play about a man from a staid family engaged to a woman from an eccentric family. A-

4:15 am – PUBLIC HERO NO #1 (MGM, 1935): Chester Morris, Jean Arthur, & Joseph Calleia. Morris is a G-Man posing as a convict to get the goods on the Purple Gang. A

August 29 – Charles Boyer

6:00 am – CONFIDENTIAL AGENT (WB, 1945): Charles Boyer, Lauren Bacall, & Peter Lorre. Spanish spy Boyer and American heiress Bacall join to battle Fascism in this tale based on Graham Greene’s novel. A-

8:00 am – THE CONSTANT NYMPH (WB, 1943): Charles Boyer, Joan Fontaine, & Alexis Smith. A composer finds inspiration in his wife’s romantic cousin. B+

12:00 pm – THE EARRINGS OF MADAME DE (Franco London Films, 1954): Charles Boyer, Danielle Darrieux. A pair of earrings sold to satisfy a gambling debt lead to a series of betrayals. A-

2:00 pm – CONQUEST (MGM, 1937): Greta Garbo, Charles Boyer. Polish countess Garbo sacrifices her virtue to Napoleon (Boyer) to save her country. A-

4:00 pm – LOVE AFFAIR (Columbia, 1939): Irene Dunne, Charles Boyer. Near-tragic misunderstandings threaten a shipboard romance. A-

8:00 pm – ALGIERS (UA, 1938):  Charles Boyer, Hedy Lamarr. Walter Wanger produced this remake of Jean Gabin’s Pepe LeMoko with Boyer as the notorious jewel thief. Nowhere near Gabin’s. B

9:45 pm – HOLD BACK THE DAWN (Paramount, 1941): Charles Boyer, Olivia de Havilland. A gigolo fleeing Nazi occupation targets a shy schoolteacher who happens to be a U.S. citizen. B

12:00 am – GASLIGHT (MGM, 1944): Ingrid Bergman, Charles Boyer, & Joseph Cotten. A newlywed fears she’s going mad when strange things start happening at the family mansion. A-

2:00 am – FANNY (WB, 1961): Leslie Caron, Maurice Chevalier. An old waterfront character tries to help his daughter when her lover leaves her pregnant. B

August 30 – Jean Simmons

8:00 am – SHE COULDN’T SAY NO (RKO, 1953): Robert Mitchum, Jean Simmons, & Edgar Buchanan. Heiress Simmons decides to pass out anonymous gifts in a small town. C+

9:45 am – HOME BEFORE DARK (WB, 1958): Jean Simmons, Dan O’Herlihy, & Rhonda Fleming.  A woman must readjust to life after a stay in a mental institution. B+

12:15 pm – AFFAIR WITH A STRANGER (RKO, 1953): Jean Simmons, Victor Mature. A playwright and his wife search the past for the key to saving their troubled marriage. C

3:45 pm – SO LONG AT THE FAIR (Gainsborough, 1950): Jean Simmons, Dirk Bogarde. A woman searches for her missing brother in Paris despite the fact no one believes he exists. A+

5:15 pm – GUYS AND DOLLS (MGM, 1955): Marlon Brando, Frank Sinatra, & Jean Simmons. A big city gambler wagers that he can seduce a Salvation Army girl. B-

8:00 pm – YOUNG BESS (MGM, 1953): Jean Simmons, Charles Laughton, & Stewart Granger. A fine cast adds to this sumptuous costumer about Elizabeth and her ascension to the throne. A-

10:00 pm – SPARTACUS  (UA, 1960): Kirk Douglas, Charles Laughton, Laurence Olivier, Jean Simmons, Peter Ustinov, & Tony Curtis. The classic screen version of one of the most famous slave revolts in history. A+

1:30 am – HAMLET (J. Arthur Rank, 1948): Laurence Olivier, Jean Simmons. Olivier won an Oscar for his portrayal of the melancholy Dane in this truncated version of the play. A+

August 31 – Dean Martin 

6:00 am – TEN THOUSAND BEDROOMS (MGM, 1956): Dean Martin, Anna Maria Alberghetti. A playboy finds love while managing a posh hotel in Rome. C-

8:00 am – MR. RICCO (UA, 1975): Dean Martin, Eugene Roche. A defense lawyer faces down racist killers to prove his black client innocent. B-

9:45 am – THE SILENCERS (Columbia, 1966): Dean Martin, Victor Buono. Matt Helm is up against Tung-tze, a super villain out to sabotage American atomic missiles. C-

1:30 pm – 4 FOR TEXAS  (WB, 1963): Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, & Anita Ekberg. Double-crossing outlaws go straight and become rival saloon owners. C+

3:30 pm – SOME CAME RUNNING (MGM, 1959): Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, & Shirley MacLaine. A veteran returns home to deal with family secrets and small-town scandals. B+

6:00 pm – WHO WAS THAT LADY? (Columbia, 1960): Tony Curtis, Dean Martin, & Janet Leigh. A cheating husband convinces his wife his flirtations are actually spy missions. A-

8:00 pm – BELLS ARE RINGING (MGM, 1960): Judy Holliday, Dean Martin. Answering service operator Holliday gets a little too involved in her clients’ lives. B

10:15 pm – OCEAN’S ELEVEN (WB, 1960): Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, & Sammy Davis, Jr. The Rat Pack robs a Las Vegas casino. C-

2:30 am – AT WAR WITH THE ARMY (Paramount, 1950): Dean Martin, Jerry Lewis. A song-and-dance team finds it difficult to adjust to Army life. C+

4:15 am – TOYS IN THE ATTIC (UA, 1963): Dean Martin, Yvette Mimieux, & Geraldine Page. Dean runs into trouble aplenty when he brings child-bride Mimieux back to New Orleans. B+

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1 comment:

  1. Once again... My main source for "recording" TCM classics! Thanks guys!