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Sunday, July 22, 2012

CAROL LYNLEY, Ginger Rogers, Vince Edwards, Hitchcock




CAROL LYNLEY, Ginger Rogers, Vince Edwards, Hitchcock - 3 DVDs 7 gems - FREE SHIP

Vol 1

Alfred Hitchcock Presents
The Young One
Original Air Date: 1 December 1957
Director: Robert Altman
Writers: Sarett Rudley (teleplay), Phillip Goodman (story), and 1 more credit »
Stars: Alfred Hitchcock, Carol Lynley and Vince Edwards

Blue Denim (1959)
Director: Philip Dunne
Writers: Philip Dunne, James Leo Herlihy (play), and 2 more credits »
Stars: Carol Lynley, Brandon De Wilde, Macdonald Carey & Marsha Hunt

The Alfred Hitchcock Hour
Final Vow
Director: Norman Lloyd
Writer: Henry Slesar (story)
Stars: Carol Lynley and Clu Gulager
Original Air Date: 25 October 1962

Volume 2

Bunny Lake Is Missing (1965)
Director: Otto Preminger
Writers: John Mortimer (screenplay), Penelope Mortimer (screenplay)
Stars: Keir Dullea, Carol Lynley and Laurence Olivier

Night Gallery: The Waiting Room/Last Rites For A Dead Druid
Original Sir Date: 26 January 1972
Bruce: Bill Bixby. Jenny: Carol Lynley. Mildred: Donna Douglas. Bernstein: Ned Glass. Rod Serling is the host.

Volume 3

The Cat and the Canary (1978) Carol Lynley, Honor Blackman
With Michael Callan, Edward Fox. Directed by Radley Metzger.

Frank Willard's 1927 stage play The Cat and the Canary was filmed several times before this 1978 version saw the light of day. In the story, Annabelle West (Carol Lynley) is one of several potential heirs to a huge fortune. Brought to his foreboding mansion to learn who will benefit from his death, the anxious heirs must sit still for the deceased's taped recitation of his bequests. The dead man, Cyrus West (Wilfred Hyde-White), takes advantage of the occasion to scold his greedy and unpleasant relatives. He leaves behind several posthumous practical jokes which drive his points home. It's a rainy night, the mansion is full of surprises, most of the heirs are an anxious, unpleasant lot, and at least one of them is not above committing murder to have his way. ~ Clarke Fountain, All Movie Guide

Carol Lynley as HARLOW (1965) Ginger Rogers as Mama Jean

NY Times, May 1965
"The "Harlow" based on Mr. Shulman's handiwork still lurks around the bend, trumpets blaring. Meanwhile, at the Paramount, is the race-winner penned by Karl Tunberg and shot, in the short-cut Electronovision process, apparently before the ink dried. The picture took eight days for filming, the last two due to inclement weather. It didn't rain long enough.

There is, front, center and anything but alluring, Carol Lynley as the nation's movie sex goddess of the thirties. She squeaks, occasionally furrows her youthful brow and twitches her nostrils.

Let's round out the cast. There's Ginger Rogers, as the star's whining, pushing mother; Barry Sullivan, as the girl's lazy, avaricious stepfather; Efrem Zimbalist Jr., as a lofty-nosed actor the heroine finally loves. Hurd Hatfield plays Paul Bern, her "incapable" producer-husband, and Jack Kruschen is Louis B. Mayer, depicted here as a kind of realistic, owlish Santa Claus.

All these, and unfortunates, under Alex Segal's direction, lope through the vignettes of this bony, bargain-basement appraisal of a famous, misguided and tragic young woman. The story, at least as souped up here, never suggests the evolution of a fine comedienne—an actress who learned—whose radiant, white-hot image brightened the screen, glowed and dimmed.

The picture has the tough-minded young heroine falling into her choice "Hell's Angels" role and then battling her mother, stepfather and studio over her sex synonymity, seeking solace in a doomed marriage and finally expiring, rather mysteriously, attended by true love (Mr. Zimbalist) as "Mr. Mayer" intones, "May God rest her soul." Most of the dialogue is atrocious. The picture hovers over the sequence of her tragic alliance with the suicidal Mr. Bern—a brief, amoral aftermath—with peephole solicitude.

Hermione Baddeley totters in with motherly advice to the heroine, playing Marie Dressler. Michael Dante, as a professional lover, clips off the film's most telling line to Miss Lynley: "Everybody has problems. But you stars are the ones who can afford to have them."

The Electronovision rush job on Miss Harlow's life and career is also a dimly-lit business technically. Maybe it's just as well. This much is for sure: Whatever the second "Harlow" picture looks and sounds like, it can't be much worse than the first.

B/W - Overall good quality for this low budget opus filmed in 8 days in EARLY videotape style media.

In DVD/CD sleeves, photo labels. Guaranteed, replaced with same title.
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3 DVDs in DVD/CD sleeve, photo label. Guaranteed, replaced with same title.
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