Take 3: Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939) Review (Clean Movie Month #1) — 18 Cinema Lane

1939; a year that many people have considered the “Golden Year of Film”. As I mentioned in my editorial, What the Code Means to Me: Breen, Hallmark, and Me, it seems like there was something for everyone at the cinema. Several films that are well known today were able to find success in the box […]… Continue reading Take 3: Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939) Review (Clean Movie Month #1) — 18 Cinema Lane

Take 3: The Great Mouse Detective Review — 18 Cinema Lane

I will admit that before I signed up for the Suave Swordsman: Basil Rathbone Blogathon, I wasn’t familiar with Basil as an actor. However, I didn’t let this stop me from participating! While looking through his filmography, I discovered Basil had a role in the 1986 film, The Great Mouse Detective. Because I hadn’t seen […]… Continue reading Take 3: The Great Mouse Detective Review — 18 Cinema Lane

4 Reasons to Watch Knives Out – A Movie Review — My Midnight Musing

Perhaps one of the most surprising hits of 2019, Knives Out is a brilliant whodunit that has quickly become one of the most engaging murder-mystery films to hit the big screen. Its box office acclaim has already secured a sequel, meaning fans will soon get to immerse themselves in the follow-up to this thrilling murder-mystery. […]… Continue reading 4 Reasons to Watch Knives Out – A Movie Review — My Midnight Musing

Rear Window (1954): A Timely Feature — Reely Bernie

Quarantine. Lockdown. Shelter in place. No one would have guessed such dystopian, sci-fi concepts would become a reality for the last three months of our lives. L.B. “Jeff” Jefferies could empathize. He broke his leg and has been wheelchair-ridden in his small, quaint New York City apartment for six weeks. The once renowned freelance photojournalist […]… Continue reading Rear Window (1954): A Timely Feature — Reely Bernie

‘North by Northwest’: Another Riveting Alfred Hitchcock Film — Annlyel Online

I had never heard about North by Northwest until yesterday and boy was I riveted as I watched this movie that felt like it was yanking me in all sorts of directions. I love mysteries, I love thrillers, and this felt like the ultimate combination of these aspects. With an unexpected storyline that had me… Continue reading ‘North by Northwest’: Another Riveting Alfred Hitchcock Film — Annlyel Online

Classic Movie Of The Week: Sabotage (1936) — Wildfire Movies

Starring: Sylvia Sidney, Oskar Homolka, John Loder Director: Alfred Hitchcock Perhaps one of Hitchcocks lesser known movies, Sabotage is the story of a woman caught between her kind husband, the ring of spies he’s involves with and the handsome detective trying to investigate. It has some great set peices, expecially a tense scene involving a […]… Continue reading Classic Movie Of The Week: Sabotage (1936) — Wildfire Movies

I Think Alfred Hitchcock Would Be Proud — Ann Art Gallery Blog

Alfred Hitchcock is one of my favorite movie Directors. He thought very differently than everyone else of his time and created a body of work that still stands for excellence many decades later. I heard this quote from him many years ago, and it has been stuck in my thoughts for years. These words remind […]… Continue reading I Think Alfred Hitchcock Would Be Proud — Ann Art Gallery Blog

IFG 10: Strangers on a Train (Alfred Hitchcock, 1951) — Oasis of Fear

Director: Alfred Hitchcock Cast: Farley Granger, Robert Walker, Ruth Roman Release Date: 30th June 1951 Trailer: IMDb Rating: 8.0 What the critics said: “Curiously contrasted characters and locales play their parts in the Hitchcock strategy, making for an enormously entertaining show. Hitchcock generally avoids long action scenes. His inclusion of a humdinger […] via IFG 10:… Continue reading IFG 10: Strangers on a Train (Alfred Hitchcock, 1951) — Oasis of Fear

The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog by Alfred Hitchcock – A Movie That Defined The Thriller Genre — Libertas Nova

(Cover Image & Source: The Lodger @ FictionFan’s Book Reviews) …”The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog” is a 1927 British silent film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Marie Ault, Arthur Chesney, June Tripp, Malcolm Keen, and Ivor Novello. Hitchcock’s third feature film, it was released on 14 February 1927 in London and […]… Continue reading The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog by Alfred Hitchcock – A Movie That Defined The Thriller Genre — Libertas Nova