Vintage Movie Resources
Humphrey Bogart | Ingrid Bergman | Paul Henreid | Claude Rains | Conrad Veidt | Sydney Greenstreet | Peter Lorre | Curt Bois | Leonid Kinskey | Madeleine Lebeau | Joy Page | John Qualen | S. Z. Sakall | Dooley Wilson | Marcel Dalio | Helmut Dantine | Gregory Gaye | Torben Meyer | Corinna Mura | Frank Puglia | Richard Ryen | Dan Seymour | Gerald Oliver Smith | Norma Varden | Louis V. Arco | Trude Berliner | Ilka Grünig | Ludwig Stössel | Hans Heinrich von Twardowski | Wolfgang Zilzer | Michael Curtiz
Stunt pilot Paul Mantz has piloted many stars to the altar, yet he rarely knows their names because he never sees a motion picture.
He produced over four hundred films. Only a small part of profits these movies made ever found their way back to Griffith. When they did, he usually tossed the money, with reckless courage, into another picture.
Ever since I left Rosalind Russell I have been poring over the fancy nourishes beneath the Declaration of Independence — through John Hancock, the Adams boys and Button Gwinnett.
So far I haven’t uncovered a Russell. Only a very unusual inspiration, I’m sure, could drive me to such extensive historical research and abstract speculation. But then Miss Rosalind Russell is indeed unusual. She is a Declaration of Independence walking.
Exquisitely hard-boiled 19 years old Louise Brooks is interviewed by a awed journalist, and this is how the interview starts:
“I live only for my art,” Louise said. “I read nothing but instructive books.” She looked up from beneath her long lashes to see how it was going.