2 items from 2015
From the silver screen to your swimming pool! What do Angelina Jolie, Elizabeth Taylor, and Farrah Fawcett have in common? They've all had iconic, glamorous, and oh-so-steamy bathing suit moments—and now, so can you! Just in time for its 30th anniversary, Everything But Water collaborated with top swimwear designers on a collection of 30 one-pieces, bikinis, and lounge ensembles inspired by the best on-screen beach moments. So that next time you go to the beach, you can channel the sexiest sirens, from Rita Hayworth in 1946's Gilda to [...] »
Written and directed by Orson Welles
The Lady from Shanghai (1947) didn’t come easily for Orson Welles. No film ever really did after his breakthrough, the great Citizen Kane (1941), the movie that put him on the map and in the crosshairs of the Hollywood establishment. They wanted little to do with this iconoclastic hotshot from New York, and for the rest of his days, Welles struggled to achieve an autonomous artistic vision. That so many astonishing films came out of this struggle, like The Lady from Shanghai, surely says something about his cinematic gift, an inherent talent that could not be restrained or denied.
It took considerable wheeling and dealing for Welles to convince Harry Cohn to back the film. Welles had three features on his directorial résumé, and though Citizen Kane and The Magnificent Ambersons (1942) were not financially successful, his third film, The Stranger (1946), was. »
- Jeremy Carr
2 items from 2015
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