The Ten Commandments
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7 items from 2015

Review: "Going Clear: Scientology And The Prison Of Belief", Premieres On HBO March 29

25 March 2015 12:23 PM, PDT | | See recent CinemaRetro news »

By Lee Pfeiffer

Those of us of a certain age will recall that, while kooky religious cults have always been part of the American experience, in the mid-to-late 1970s there seemed to go through a boom period. Seemingly every week a new fringe fad movement would emerge, many of which were steeped in inexplicable psycho-babble about helping adherents "find oneself" and enrich their "inner beings". During this period I was approached in a Jersey City bowling alley, of all places, by a card-carrying member of one such cult/religion, the name of which I have happily forgotten. Upon being asked to sign up for the movement, I decided to conduct a bit of an experiment to prove a point to my girlfriend (now wife): that the gullible people associated with these groups are just vulnerable souls who can be easily manipulated by virtually any person possessed with a modicum of self-assurance, »

- (Cinema Retro)

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Mira Sorvino at ‘Do You Believe?’ Premiere: ‘Faith Infuses My Entire Life’

17 March 2015 2:24 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Is Hollywood making room for Jesus? Everyone at Monday night’s Los Angeles premiere of Pure Flix’s “Do You Believe?” at the ArcLight seemed to hope so.

Lee Majors (“The Six Million Dollar Man,” “The Big Valley”), who plays J.D. in the theological film, thinks the incredible success of Pure Flix’s last film forecasts more religious projects. “There’s a hunger and a thirst for this kind of film in Middle America, as ‘God’s Not Dead’ proved with a million-dollar budget (from which) it made $62 million. I think Hollywood is going to look at (the topic) more closely, and I don’t know why they don’t do more,” Majors reasoned.

Cybill Shepherd, who plays Teri in the film, echoed Majors’ pro-faith sentiments. “In old-time Hollywood, they used to do faith-based movies all the time,” Shepherd said. “’The Ten Commandments’ was the first movie my parents took me to. »

- Marianne Zumberge

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Watch: Thomas Edison Invented Film Piracy?!?

13 March 2015 9:08 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Read More: Guest Post: Here's How Piracy Hurts Indie Film In just ten minutes, Cinefix's Film School'd runs through a brief history of film piracy and the humorous personas who have tried to monopolize on film's duplication production. When "millions of dollars, thousands of jobs and some of humanity's most profound artistic achievements" are at stake, this video is not only entertaining to watch, but also important to film lovers. In addition to the lightbulb, did you know that Thomas Edison developed the first motion picture camera? Forget the Lumiere Brothers- it was Thomas Edison who tried to be the father of the film industry. In fact, he was involved in every pivotal film piracy/copyright case until 1912, since he was the only manufacturer and dealer of films during that time.  Hollywood giants like Samuel Goldwn, who co-created MGM Studios in 1924, and Cecil B. DeMille, legendary director of "The Ten Commandments, »

- Elle Leonsis

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"Reap the Wild Wind"...or Don't: Cecil B. DeMille, the Evolving Neo-Naturalist

10 March 2015 5:35 AM, PDT | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

Cecil B. DeMille on the set of Four Frightened People. Image via Doctor Macro.Classical Hollywood director Cecil B. DeMille, subject of a recent retrospective at the UCLA Film & Television Archive, is charged in pages upon pages of film history and criticism with codifying modern Hollywood spectacle, often through the lens of Old Testament biblical narrative. However, bookended by his prolific (and oft revered) silent work, and his late career showmanship are a string of virtually un-regarded films that push the director’s ideology into something bordering Naturalism. Specifically, This Day and Age (1933), Four Frightened People (1934), and Reap the Wild Wind (1942) are wholly uninterested in the Christian mythology that defines his more canonical work (The Ten Commandments, 1923 and 1956, King of Kings [1927], Sign on the Cross [1932], etc.); instead they exploit DeMille's scale and sense of melodrama in order to attempt the rather lofty task of explaining the role of man in »

- Daniel Watkins

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ABC to Broadcast “The Ten Commandments” on Easter

27 February 2015 6:44 AM, PST | ChannelGuideMag | See recent ChannelGuideMag news »

ABC has announced that it will air the 1965 classic The Ten Commandments — Cecil B. DeMille’s epic masterpiece — on Easter Sunday. From an ABC press release: The Easter classic, The Ten Commandments, will air as an “ABC Special Presentation” on Sunday, April 5 (7:00-11:44 p.m., Et/Pt) on the ABC Television Network. The legendary Cecil B. DeMille film from 1956 was an annual tradition for many families who gathered to watch the story of Moses every Easter. Starring Charlton Heston in the iconic role of Moses, the film from Paramount Pictures also stars legendary actors Yul Brynner as Rameses, Anne Baxter as Queen Nefretiri, … Continue reading →

The post ABC to Broadcast “The Ten Commandments” on Easter appeared first on Channel Guide Magazine. »

- Kellie Freeze

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‘Dark City’, while a bit uneven, serves as a fine introduction to Charlton Heston through noir

20 February 2015 7:00 AM, PST | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Dark City

Written by John Meredyth Lucas and Larry Marcus

Directed by William Dieterle

U.S.A. 1950

Danny Haley (Charlton Heston) calmly walks along the big city sidewalk towards an as of yet unknown destination as the opening credits role. His serious gaze surveys the surrounding area. Moments later the viewer discovers what might have been troubling him as a police convoy raids a nearby building, smashing an illegal betting operation in the process. Danny successfully found refuge across the street, but he and his partners in crime Barney (Ed Begley) and Augie (Jack Webb) are out for the count as far as making quick cash is concerned. Down and out, that is, until they make the acquaintance of army veteran Arthur Winant (Don DeFore) who looks to be loaded and ready to spend big bucks while in town. A fixed card game sees the unsuspecting Arthur hand over a sizable sum via check… »

- Edgar Chaput

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Easter Week Is Hopping with High-Profile TV Premieres: ‘Killing Jesus,’ ‘The Dovekeepers,’ ‘A.D.’

18 February 2015 2:37 PM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Not so long ago, the Easter holiday, as far as mainstream TV networks were concerned, was defined by ABC’s annual airing of Cecil B. DeMille’s 1956 epic “The Ten Commandments.” Local stations might cue up the Fred Astaire-Judy Garland chestnut “Easter Parade.”

But the success of History’s “The Bible” miniseries in 2013 has spurred networks to take a second look at Holy Week leading into Easter as a showcase for event programming. National Geographic Channel has set March 29, Palm Sunday, as the premiere date for “Killing Jesus,” the latest in the series of telepics based on historical novels by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard.

CBS is airing miniseries “The Dovekeepers,” set in biblical times, over four hours on March 31 and April 1. And NBC is launching its 12-hour “A.D: The Bible Continues” series on Easter Sunday, April 5. Both “Dovekeepers” and “A.D.” hail from the producers behind “The Bible, »

- Cynthia Littleton

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