To Kill a Mockingbird
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21-26 of 26 items from 2015   « Prev | Next »

How Long Until The Movie Happens? Harper Lee To Publish 'To Kill A Mockingbird' Sequel This Summer

3 February 2015 8:16 AM, PST | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

Winner of three Academy Awards including Best Actor for Gregory Peck, included in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress in 1995, and ranked by The American Film Institute as one of the 100 Greatest Films Of All Time, with Atticus Finch the Greatest Movie Hero the screen has ever seen, "To Kill A Mockingbird" is more than just an American cinema classic. But it all started with Harper Lee's Pulitzer Prize-winning novel, published to great acclaim in 1960, becoming a standard in schools and homes across the country and around the world. And in the decades since, 'Mockingbird' has remained unshakeable in its status as part of the American canon, all while the myth around the author grew as she became reclusive, refused to grant interviews or speak to the press, and never published another book again. Until now. Truly surprising has news arrived today from Harper Publishing, »

- Kevin Jagernauth

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Harper Lee Wrote a To Kill a Mockingbird Sequel, and It’s Coming in July

3 February 2015 8:06 AM, PST | Vulture | See recent Vulture news »

Fifty-five years after her first novel, Harper Lee is finally releasing a follow-up: Lee's publisher announced today that it would be releasing a new book by the reclusive author, coming July 14. The book, which was completed in the 1950s, was Lee's attempt at telling the story of the adult Scout Finch; her editor, she said, preferred the flashbacks to Scout's youth, and convinced her to put it on hold to write the book that would become To Kill a Mockingbird. "I hadn't realized [the first book] had survived," Lee said in a statement, "so [I] was surprised and delighted when my dear friend and lawyer Tonja Carter discovered it. After much thought and hesitation, I shared it with a handful of people I trust and was pleased to hear that they considered it worthy of publication." Its title is Go Set a Watchmen, which appears to have narrowly beat out our suggestion, 2 Kill 2 »

- Nate Jones

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Harper Lee to Publish First Novel in More than 50 Years

3 February 2015 7:50 AM, PST | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

To Kill a Mockingbird will not be Harper Lee's only published book after all. Publisher Harper announced Tuesday that Go Set a Watchman, a novel the Pulitzer Prize-winning author completed in the 1950s and put aside, will be released July 14. Rediscovered last fall, Go Set a Watchman is essentially a sequel to To Kill a Mockingbird, although it was finished earlier. The 304-page book will be Lee's second, and her first new work in more than 50 years. The publisher plans a first printing of two million copies. "In the mid-1950s, I completed a novel called Go

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- The Associated Press

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Harper Lee Publishing To Kill a Mockingbird Sequel: More Than 50 Years Later, Scout Finch All Grown Up!

3 February 2015 4:52 AM, PST | Us Weekly | See recent Us Weekly news »

Not one and done, after all. To Kill a Mockingbird author Harper Lee will publish a sequel to her beloved best seller, the scribe's publisher Harper announced Tuesday, Feb. 3. The novel, Go Set a Watchman, was written in the 1950s and shelved by the reclusive author. Harper said Tuesday that it will print 2 million first edition copies of the 304-page book, which will be released on July 14. This is the second novel to be released by Lee, now 88, who confirmed that the story line [...] »

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The Best of “Movie Poster of the Day,” Part 9

2 January 2015 10:31 AM, PST | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

Above: Italian 4-foglio for Breathless (Jean-Luc Godard, France, 1960); artist: Sandro Symeoni.

The two most popular posters—each with over 600 likes—that I have posted in the past three months on Movie Poster of the Day have been unfamiliar takes on very familiar movies. The stunning Italian 55" x 78" poster for Godard’s Breathless, sold by Posteritati this past fall, is strikingly different from the usual poster images of Belmondo and Seberg strolling the Champs-Elysée or smoking in bed. Instead, artist Sandro Symeoni adapts the climactic scene of the film, but gives it a much more noirish feel, with Belmondo’s petty criminal receding into the blackest of nights. Without looking at the names you’d be hard pressed to identify the film from the poster.

The Russian poster for Star Wars, below, created in 1990 for the first Russian release of the film, is even less easily identifiable: a colorful crayon-drawing »

- Adrian Curry

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The Definitive Best Picture Losers

1 January 2015 12:22 PM, PST | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

40. Beauty and the Beast (1991)

Lost to: Silence of the Lambs 1991 was the first time an animated film ever grabbed a nomination for Best Picture with Disney’s version of “Beauty and the Beast.” The film also picked up nominations for sound, Original Score (for which it won) and three – count ‘em Three – for Best Original Song, the Oscar going to the title song. The film never really had a chance of winning (though this was one rare year where the Academy went exceedingly dark with their winner), but its inclusion was the first step toward a wider range of films getting a chance and the creation of the eventual Best Animated Film category.

39. The Maltese Falcon (1941)

Lost to: How Green Was My Valley

1941 would one day become one of the most notorious Oscar upsets, but not because of this film, however brilliant it is (the other film is much higher »

- Joshua Gaul

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