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Irving Thalberg

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  • Review: 'The Actress' by Amy Sohn

    Review: 'The Actress' by Amy Sohn
    The Hollywood novel is a difficult undertaking, especially in the era of Google and TMZ. F. Scott Fitzgerald basing “The Love of the Last Tycoon” on Irving Thalberg of MGM was a simple alteration; Charles Bukowski's namesake barely changed letters for his confessional on the making of “Barfly.” Even in reinvention, the stock characters remain ripe for dissection, if not fodder.
  • Remembering director Patrice Chereau's 'Queen Margot'

    "I'M 24! I think it's a little early for all that." That's Daniel Radcliffe, sensibly answering Vanity Fair's Proust Questionnaire query about his "greatest regret." R.J. Wagner and Jill St. John are returning here to New York on the wings of a huge...

    'George Hurrell's Hollywood,' 'Hollywood in Kodachrome' showcase Hollywood visuals

     'George Hurrell's Hollywood,' 'Hollywood in Kodachrome' showcase Hollywood visuals
    You've seen the photo: Jane Russell gazes up from a haystack, her lips parted in an almost sneering smile, a straw of hay between her teeth. She wasn't even a movie star — yet. George Hurrell made his career by turning actors into stars and stars...

    Review: 'You Must Remember This' by Robert Wagner and Scott Eyman

    Review: 'You Must Remember This' by Robert Wagner and Scott Eyman
    Most of you know Robert Wagner, the actor. In a career that is now into its seventhdecade, he has been a fixture in films, onstage and on television since his first movie, "The Happy Years," in 1950. Here is a short list of the movies and shows in which...

    Silent films that express an era

    Silent films that express an era
    Warner Bros. caused a seismic sensation Oct. 6, 1927, when the studio premiered "The Jazz Singer," the first feature that included sound using synchronized dialogue sequences. But while the Al Jolson drama proved to be the death knell of silent movies,...