A Touch of Class
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5 items from 2015

Daniel Craig's 10 greatest James Bond moments: Celebrating a decade as 007

13 October 2015 4:01 PM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - Movie News news »

Daniel Craig has officially been James Bond for a decade. Speeding across the Thames on a military boat, he was unveiled to the world's press as the new 007 on October 14, 2005. Since then he's ditched the dodgy suit, sharpened up his haircut and powered the superspy to new highs with more than $2 billion in box office returns.

Prepare to be shaken and stirred with this look back at Daniel Craig's 10 best Bond moments from the past 10 years.

1. Those blue swimming trunks

The Bond series began with a bikini-clad Ursula Andress emerging from the sea in Dr No, but Craig gender-flipped this iconic moment in a pair of sky blue trunks. But did you know it was all completely unplanned?

"It was actually by accident," Craig said back in 2008. "Where we filmed, off the Bahamas, it's just one of those places where there is a sand shelf and the sand shelf happens to be three-feet deep. »

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Hiroshima 70th Anniversary: Six Must-Watch Movies Remembering the A-Bomb Terror

6 August 2015 10:38 PM, PDT | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

'The Beginning or the End' 1947 with Robert Walker and Tom Drake. Hiroshima bombing 70th anniversary: Six movies dealing with the A-bomb terror Seventy years ago, on Aug. 6, 1945, the U.S. dropped the first atomic bomb over the city of Hiroshima. Ultimately, anywhere between 70,000 and 140,000 people died – in addition to dogs, cats, horses, chickens, and most other living beings in that part of the world. Three days later, America dropped a second atomic bomb, this time over Nagasaki. Human deaths in this other city totaled anywhere between 40,000-80,000. For obvious reasons, the evisceration of Hiroshima and Nagasaki has been a quasi-taboo in American films. After all, in the last 75 years Hollywood's World War II movies, from John Farrow's Wake Island (1942) and Mervyn LeRoy's Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo (1944) to Steven Spielberg's Saving Private Ryan (1998) and Michael Bay's Pearl Harbor (2001), almost invariably have presented a clear-cut vision »

- Andre Soares

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Jackson Returns! Two-Time Oscar Winner and Former Labour MP to Star in Zola Adaptation

2 July 2015 4:06 PM, PDT | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Glenda Jackson: Actress and former Labour MP. Two-time Oscar winner and former Labour MP Glenda Jackson returns to acting Two-time Best Actress Academy Award winner Glenda Jackson set aside her acting career after becoming a Labour Party MP in 1992. Four years ago, Jackson, who represented the Greater London constituency of Hampstead and Highgate, announced that she would stand down the 2015 general election – which, somewhat controversially, was won by right-wing prime minister David Cameron's Conservative party.[1] The silver lining: following a two-decade-plus break, Glenda Jackson is returning to acting. Now, Jackson isn't – for the time being – returning to acting in front of the camera. The 79-year-old is to be featured in the Radio 4 series Emile Zola: Blood, Sex and Money, described on their website as a “mash-up” adaptation of 20 Emile Zola novels collectively known as "Les Rougon-Macquart."[2] Part 1 of the three-part Radio 4 series will be broadcast daily during an »

- Andre Soares

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Glenda Jackson to return to acting in BBC Radio 4's Zola adaptation

1 July 2015 1:56 AM, PDT | The Guardian - TV News | See recent The Guardian - TV News news »

Former film star and Labour MP to take first screen role in more than 20 years with ‘mash-up’ of novel cycle also starring Robert Lindsay

Former film star and Labour MP Glenda Jackson is to return to acting after more than 20 years, starring in a BBC Radio 4 “mash-up” adaptation of novels by French writer Emile Zola.

The 79-year-old actor picked up two Oscars in the 1970s – for Women in Love (1971) and A Touch of Class (1974) – but she has not appeared in a role on screen since 1992.

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- Mark Sweney

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Review: Bergman's "Cries And Whispers", Criterion Blu-ray Special Edition

30 March 2015 3:06 AM, PDT | Cinemaretro.com | See recent CinemaRetro news »

“Cries And Sisters”

By Raymond Benson

One of the late, great Ingmar Bergman’s skills as a filmmaker was to write and direct memorable roles for women. He was one of the few directors, such as Ford or Altman or Allen, who repeatedly relied on a “stock company” of actors throughout his career. While there were many wonderful male actors who worked for Bergman (Max von Sydow, Erland Josephson, Gunnar Björnstrand), we generally remember the women—Liv Ullmann, Harriet Andersson, Ingrid Thulin, Eva Dahlbeck, Bibi Andersson, among many—for baring their souls on screen in Bergman’s challenging, difficult works that always elevated the art of film to breathtaking levels.

Cries and Whispers is an excellent example of the power of the female actor. It’s essentially a four-woman chamber piece, taking place in the late 1800s in Sweden, about three sisters and a servant, their relationships to each other, »

- nospam@example.com (Cinema Retro)

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2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009

5 items from 2015

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