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As the title implies, during the whole film the screen is simply the color blue - with voice-overs. Exceedingly irritating and artificial idea.
Marvelous documentary with exquisitive opening theme.
This is the type of documentary I live for. The Brownlow/Gill team have produced some very intriguing documentaries on the silent film era - about which I knew very little until I saw ALL of them (and a wonderful marathon of Buster Keaton silents on American Movie Classics channel about 3 years ago.)
The Violent Years (1956)
A BAD movie about bad girls robbing gas stations dressed as boys and using boys' names!
With a script by the infamous Edward Wood Jr. and the sleaziest of juvenile delinquent plots - Voila! Instant camp classic!
If you are desperately seeking Susann trash, see the outrageous movie version made in 1967 with Sharon Tate, Patty Duke, Susan Hayward...
This dull TV version is even worse than the theatrically released movie starring Patty Duke . . . at least that earlier version had camp appeal!
The Snake Pit (1948)
Harrowing tale of a woman's nervous break down and hospitalization.
Having been institutionalized myself, I know how shocking mental hospitals can be. And this film and the performances are very true to form.
(Unfortunately most mental health care workers are not as gorgeous and sympathetic as, for example, Ingrid Bergman's character in Spellbound.)
Lady in a Cage (1964)
Olivia De Havilland, like other aging actresses in the 1960s, does her turn in a shocker of a movie.
De Havilland plays a well-to-do woman who is held captive in her own home. As the title suggests, she is trapped in a "cage" -- that is the elevator in her private house.
Delivers some real chills. Well worth a look.
The Ambulance (1990)
As a diabetic, I found this movie particularly unpleasant.
It deals with diabetics being entrapped by an old fashioned ambulance, amongst other monstrosities.
I wish that someone would do a good, well-acted movie with a diabetic character - every other disease (AIDS, breast cancer, syphilis, etc.) has been touched on in "disease of the week" tv movies and features, but not diabetes. (Mary Tyler Moore might be a good choice to play such a character.)
Disturbing, thought-provoking story of a lesbian girl raised by religious zealots.
Well-acted, sometimes touching, sometimes shocking, story of a young English woman's coming of age and coming to terms with her lesbianism.
Her homophobic parents oppress her unmercifully, but she makes some friends who help her thru her crises to become a strong person. Definitely worth a look!
Beat Girl (1960)
Campy movie about bad girl who wants to be a stripper as her sexy step-mother was!
Fun movie proves that even British film makers could do a trashy juvenile delinquent film - with added bonus of cool, jazzy, rock'n'roll sound track.
Sixteen-year old beatnik art student rebels when her "square" middle-aged dad brings home a "French poodle" 24-year-old stepmom. She and her beatnik pals discover that her blonde bombshell step-mommy was once a Parisian stipper!
A few hysterical scenes later the girl realizes the error of her ways and returns to her architect dad and step-mother.
A must-see for any camp, bad movie film buffs!
Teenage Millionaire (1961)
This is one of the worst rock'n'roll themed films I have ever seen. Badly acted, lousy script. A total dud.
Even the musical performers are not very good. Some of their scenes are shot in this weird brown-and-white or red-and-white process, while the rest of the movie is in black and white.
It has the feel of a TV pilot for a show that never made it on the air.