3 Finger Prints
Zombies Vs Cheerleaders Volume 2 #2 (Cover A Ryan Kincaid), $3.99
Zombies Vs Cheerleaders Volume 2 #2 (Cover B Jason Pedersen), $3.99
Zombies Vs Cheerleaders Volume 2 #2 (Cover C Matt Hebb), $3.99
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Tales Of Discord Gn, $17.99
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Action Lab Entertainment
Princeless Tales Of The Family Ashe (One Shot), $3.99
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Victorian Secrets Summer Special #1, $3.95
Mouse Guard Volume 3 The Black Axe Hc, $24.95
Archie Comic Publications
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Archie Meets Glee Tp, $12.99
Jugheads Double Digest #194, $3.99
Mega Man #27 (Patrick Spaziante Variant Cover), $2.99
Mega Man #27 (Patrick Spaziante Regular Cover
The career of Jonathan Winters spanned from 1948 to the present, during which his freaky, energetic expression of humor had its own unique form. A fixture on such legendary television shows such as “The Tonight Show” (with both Jack Paar and Johnny Carson), “The Dean Martin Show” and “Hollywood Squares,” Winters would often appear as his alter ego Maude Frickert, a sharp tongued old lady character. It wasn’t just an act, as during his early career he spent time in mental institutions, and was diagnosed with manic depression.
Jonathan Winters as Lennie Pike in ‘It’s a Mad Mad Mad Mad
"Zero Dark Thirty" and "Skyfall" shared this year's Sound Editing award -- beating out "Argo," "Django Unchained" and "Life of Pi." (In an odd coincidence, both Kathryn Bigelow's acclaimed "Zero" and the blockbuster James Bond film "Skyfall" were both distributed by Sony Pictures.)
Perhaps the most famous tie happened in 1968, when Barbara Steisand's "Funny Girl" breakout performance tied with legendary Katherine Hepburn's turn in "The Lion in Winter" for Best Actress. We know from the record books that that was an exact tie, each actress received the same number of votes.
However, historically, Oscar will declare a tie if two nominees come within a few votes of each other.
About five soap operas were written for me over my lifetime that I know about. I had to turn them all down. I said, "I can't remember those lines. It would kill me." I had to turn them all down. As I turned them down, friends of mine took the parts and within about two weeks most of them were in the hospital. That's how tough it is to go into soap operas. You have to have a phenomenal kind of memory. Jim Drury has one. Barry Sullivan had one. My wife had one. There are many people who are actors, good actors, who have photographic memories. They look at a page and it's, "Okay, let's shoot it". They are literally that fast. I can't do that. So I had to do it the hard way and it was really hard on me.
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Archie Comic Publications
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Dead Man’s Run #2 (Cover A Tony Parker)(not
Look, you simply can’t escape the pull of the Roger Corman singularity at the center of modern Hollywood.
So many of our gurus come either out of the Roger Corman factory or have been influenced by his work greatly. By far, he is the most well-represented filmmaker on our little site, with nearly 40 films commented on by gurus including Allan Arkush, Joe Dante, Josh Olson, John Landis, Chris Wilkinson, Howard Rodman, Jon Davison, Mary Lambert, Jonathan Kaplan, Mick Garris, Jack Hill, Amy Holden Jones, Sam Hamm and, of course, Roger Corman himself.
If you ever wanted all of those trailer commentaries in one place, I give them to you now in an extended YouTube Omnibus playlist. Watch every single one.
"Peter Falk, the stage and movie actor who became identified as the squinty, rumpled detective in Columbo, which spanned 30 years in primetime television and established one of the most iconic characters in police work, has died. He was 83." Anthony McCartney for the AP: "Falk made his film debut in 1958 with Wind Across the Everglades and established himself as a talented character actor with his performance as the vicious killer Abe Reles in Murder, Inc. Among his other movies: It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World, Robin and the Seven Hoods, The Great Race, Luv, Castle Keep, The Cheap Detective, The Brinks Job, The In-Laws, The Princess Bride. Falk also appeared in a number of art house favorites, including the semi-improvisational films Husbands and A Woman Under the Influence, directed by his friend John Cassavetes, and Wim Wenders's Wings of Desire, in which he played himself."
Direct Cinema, often considered synonymous with Cinéma Vérité (they are very different, but that's
Guests at WonderCon will take part in programs and panel discussions that spotlight their career and contributions to the comic book and popular arts industries. Many will also be available for autographing sessions. Those scheduled to appear include:
Murphy Anderson: One of comics’ most respected inkers, Anderson is also known for his stunning pencils on Hawkman, Adam Strange, and Atomic Knights. Anderson’s long career in comics — dating back to the Golden Age — includes the Buck Rogers syndicated comic strip and a long stint producing Ps, the Preventive Maintenance magazine for the U.S. Army.
Sergio Aragones: As one of Mad
If you’re still here, I’ll let you in on the star of this Historic Omnibus Production from the Archive of American Television. It’s Orson Welles, in an awesome beard and a crown, with a badass cane and a royal bearskin coat, and he sits on his throne for nearly half the runtime, his thundering guffaws echoing as mighty quakes throughout your living room.
To clarify the matter of the runtime, all of the sequences actually pertaining to King Lear have been retained, and presented without act headings or other structural breakdowns. The entire subplot, which makes up the majority of the original text, has been eradicated.
Keep in mind whilst passing judgment,
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