Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ
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6 items from 2012

TCM Offers Ultimate Studio Tour With 2013 Edition Of 31 Days Of Oscar; The Academy Awards February 24th

17 December 2012 12:59 PM, PST | | See recent news »

As the Academy celebrates 85 years of great films at the Oscars on February 24th, Turner Classic Movies (TCM) is set to take movie fans on the ultimate studio tour with the 2013 edition of 31 Days Of Oscar®. Under the theme Oscar by Studio, the network will present a slate of more than 350 movies grouped according to the studios that produced or released them. And as always, every film presented during 31 Days Of Oscar is an Academy Award® nominee or winner, making this annual event one of the most anticipated on any movie lover’s calendar.

As part of the network’s month-long celebration, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has graciously provided the original Academy Awards® radio broadcasts from 1930-1952. Specially chosen clips from the radio archives will be featured throughout TCM’s 31 Days Of Oscar website.

Hollywood was built upon the studio system, which saw nearly ever aspect »

- Michelle McCue

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Podcast: Oscar Talk Begins, 'Gatsby' is Moved, Good Comments, New DVDs and Blu-rays and We Saw the Superman Trailer

7 August 2012 11:00 AM, PDT | Rope of Silicon | See recent Rope Of Silicon news »

Another jam-packed edition of the Tuesday podcast here at RopeofSilicon where Laremy gets made fun of by the Broken Lizard boys, we discuss Warner Bros. moving The Great Gatsby, we saw the Man of Steel teaser trailer, we're answering your questions, over/unders, buy or sells and just generally talking about anything and everything movies. As always, I have broken down this episode on a minute-by-minute basis if you would like to skip ahead and below I have featured the information on how to download the podcast, find us on iTunes or merely just listen in your browser. 00:00-00:41 - Introduction 00:42-4:54 - Revisiting Elijah's 3-D comments briefly 4:55-7:30 - Summer Box-Office Challenge Update (chart below) 7:31-8:53 - Teasing Friday's podcast and what will happen with The Bourne Legacy review 8:54-14:33 - Security guard sighting 14:34-16:44 - Warner Bros. »

- Brad Brevet

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Pacific Rim Movie: Charlie Hunnam Male Bonding Energy

8 June 2012 7:58 PM, PDT | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Guillermo del Toro‘s Pacific Rim movie image: Idris Elba PrometheusIdris Elba will soon be Pacific Rim‘s Idris Elba. Two movies beginning with a "p" and featuring nasty aliens set on destroying the human race. This is one thing I never get about alien invasion movies: with human beings intent on destroying themselves or looking the other way as their world goes to rot, why would aliens take the time to destroy us? They just have to wait a few decades (or less) and the job will be done for them. Well, let’s go for something more philosophically challenging: Guillermo del Toro’s affirmation that Pacific Rim star Charlie Hunnam, 32, is "the right side of honest and good looking that you don’t want to punch him in the face. You want to have a pint with the guy. You want to take him to the pub. »

- Andre Soares

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The history of MGM: the golden era

24 January 2012 3:12 AM, PST | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Zoe’s continues her journey through the turbulent history of one of Hollywood’s most influential studios, as we arrive at MGM's post-war golden era. Plus, a bit of 3D, too...

As the end of World War II approached, a new world dawned for MGM – a world which had changed dramatically. Attitudes and lifestyles had changed, but most importantly audiences had changed. Here was an opportunity: MGM’s chance to start afresh. And so in 1944, MGM embarked on what would become the most successful period in its history. After the war, the slate was wiped clean.

Gone were the tired, tried-and-tested formulas, and gone were the aging names and stars, as a new unit was established at MGM. It was up to this unit, anchored by an experienced producer and made up of bright young talent, to transform MGM’s signature high-production style into something new and modern in order »

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Frederica Sagor Maas, 1900 - 2012

8 January 2012 1:49 PM, PST | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

"Frederica Sagor Maas, a pioneering female screenwriter who scored her first big success with The Plastic Age, a smash hit for 'It Girl' Clara Bow in 1925, died Jan 5." She was 111. Mike Barnes in the Hollywood Reporter: "Because she was a woman, Maas was typically assigned work on flapper comedies and light dramas. Her efforts includes such other Bow films as Dance Madness (1926), Hula (1927) and Red Hair (1928); two films featuring Norma Shearer, His Secretary (1925) and The Waning Sex (1926); the Greta Garbo drama Flesh and the Devil (1926); and the Louise Brooks film Rolled Stockings (1927)…. In 1927, she married Ernest Maas, a producer at Fox, and they wrote as a team but struggled to sell scripts…. The pair, interrogated by the FBI for allegedly Communist activities, were out of the business by the early 1950s. Ernest Mass died in 1986 at age 94. In 1999, at the urging of film historian Kevin Brownlow, Maas published her autobiography, »

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Frederica Sagor Pt.2: Women Screenwriters in 1920s Hollywood

6 January 2012 7:03 PM, PST | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Screenwriter Frederica Sagor Dead at 111: Wrote Movies for Norma Shearer (photo), Clara Bow, Louise Brooks Now, whether Frederica Sagor's Hollywood Babylon-like tales bear any resemblance to what actually happened at studio parties and private soirees, I can't tell. But on the professional side, one problem with the information found in The Shocking Miss Pilgrim is that studios invariably used numerous writers, whether male or female, in their projects. Usually, in those pre-Writers Guild days, only two or three contributors received final credit, not because of the uncredited writer's gender but in large part because the final product oftentimes had little — if anything — in common with the original source. While doing research for my Ramon Novarro biography, I went through various drafts, written by various hands, of his movies. A Certain Young Man, for instance, went through so many changes (including director, cast, and title), that the final film »

- Andre Soares

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6 items from 2012, Inc. takes no responsibility for the content or accuracy of the above news articles, Tweets, or blog posts. This content is published for the entertainment of our users only. The news articles, Tweets, and blog posts do not represent IMDb's opinions nor can we guarantee that the reporting therein is completely factual. Please visit the source responsible for the item in question to report any concerns you may have regarding content or accuracy.

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