Some of my readers have read my posts on the real reason there was a Golden Age of Television, as well as my post on the “lost” drama anthologies of that era, and how you can still buy many of them. Hollywood movies ran pretty much parallel to television during
Category: Movies & Television
I have been in the middle of another serious blog post, and as happens sometimes, I take a break to write about something lighter. I’m sure some will consider this post a frivolous waste of time and will prefer to ignore it. I want to start by saying that countless
Some of my readers are already familiar with my writings on Hollywood, such as on the mystery of the 1947 Best Picture Oscar, the suppression of It’s a Wonderful Life, the real reason for the Golden Age of Television, and the “lost” TV anthology dramas of the 1950s. There was
Discovering a “Lost” Treasure of American Culture: The Anthology Dramas of “The Golden Age of Television”
The world is in such serious trouble right now, writing this post may seem frivolous. I have, in the pipeline, serious upcoming posts, but like some of you, sometimes I like to take a mental break from the dark and depressing. This post is intended to shed light, and appreciation,
Although the holiday season is behind us, I believe there are some remarks long overdue concerning the suppression of It’s a Wonderful Life, arguably America’s most beloved Christmas film of all time.
As a journalist for three decades, and student of “the New World Order” for four, I’ve realized that 1950s television was a carefully set trap. To lure a mouse into the trap, you’ve got to insert some cheese.
Gentleman’s Agreement, Academy Award for Best Picture of 1947, was a two-hour sermon on the woe of American anti-Semitism. A dull film that was all dialogue and no action. No humor either. A token romance was thrown in, but it had no spark.