Casino Shopping Marseille - Olivier Dauvers

Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear, The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, 3 Godfathers, December 7th: The Movie, My Darling Clementine, They Were Expendable, We Sail at Midnight, Fort Apache, Torpedo Squadron ,The Battle of Midway, How to Operate Behind Enemy Lines, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing, The Small Back Room,and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Roseanna McCoy, Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead. David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By. Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux. George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
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Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear, The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, 3 Godfathers, December 7th: The Movie, My Darling Clementine, They Were Expendable, We Sail at Midnight, Fort Apache, Torpedo Squadron ,The Battle of Midway, How to Operate Behind Enemy Lines, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing,The Small Back Room, and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Roseanna McCoy, Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead.
David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By.
Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux. George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
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Xavier DuPont de Ligonnès Article from Society, 6 Aug 2020, Part 2C [English]

Xavier DuPont de Ligonnès Article from Society, 6 Aug 2020, Part 2C [English]
Previous Section-Part 2B
[3/5]
Chapter 9

Highways and dead ends

The hunt for Xavier Ligonnès is enough to drive you crazy. It’s like looking for a lost object, a bank card for example, of which we can determine the exact moment of disappearance: we used it to pay, it was there, and the next moment it is not there anymore. Logic dictates that we look for it where we usually store it (a wallet, a handbag), then where it could be (a back pocket of pants, a hall cabinet), and the less we find it , the more we seem to see it everywhere. Faced with absence, the brain constructs images (the credit card in an office drawer, as a bookmark in a book, forgotten on the counter of the last store) but these are fictions or mirages; they encourage further research but they do not provide a solution. Xavier Ligonnès’s apparent volatilization follows the same logic and produces the same effects on the investigation. The more weeks and months go by, the more places to look get smaller. Emmanuel Teneur ends up leading the investigators to the Société Générale agency on Place Royale in Nantes, but the safe he holds there is simply empty. A request for information on Joven Soliman is sent to the security attaché for the French Embassy in the Philippines. He is a sedevacantist priest, a fringe of traditionalist Catholicism who considers the Pope to be an imposter. The attaché transmits the hours of mass where he officiates. A trip to the Philippines is being considered, but that would mean going to the other side of the world to look for a needle in the thousands of islands of the archipelago. If this track has never been closed, nothing has supported it to date.
Since we must push logic to the end, the investigators even contact the American authorities to corroborate or contradict the story of protected witnesses told by Ligonnès in his famous letter. The DEA has never heard of the individual, and the liaison officer based at the Miami consulate assures us that his last trip to the United States was in 2003: Ligonnès arrived in Florida on July 18 and left on August 22. The study of his entourage also did not highlight anyone capable of providing false papers to the fugitive, and if he had gone through a criminal network, the police believed that an informant would undoubtedly have warned them to protect himself.
Then there are the news reports: the portrait of Ligonnès goes around France, and even if he has undoubtedly changed his physical appearance, his hairstyle, perhaps had even resorted to cosmetic surgery, someone, somewhere, might recognize him one day. After all, that’s how John List, a New Jersey insurance salesman who killed his wife and mother in 1971, was arrested. He waited for two of his children to return from school to coldly shoot them, then attended his youngest son’s football game before shooting bullets through him at home. He evaded justice for 18 years until a co-worker recognized him from a report on America’s Most Wanted.
Rarely has a criminal case given rise to as many appeals as that of Ligonnès, because his stalking not only bewitches the police, it torments an entire country. More than 1000 reports, thousands of pages of depositions, letters, verifications. You have to imagine the miles of printed paper that this represents when they are stacked on a desk. The most recent: in July, after the broadcast of a Netflix documentary on the subject in the United States, the producers of the film claimed to have received an interesting lead in Chicago; but it’s just one more drop in the bucket. Xavier Dupont de Ligonnès has been seen in Annecy, Nancy, Cholet, Corsica (several times); on the side of a road, thumbs up, by a French tourist in Las Vegas; disguised as a chimney sweep in Nîmes; in a hotel in Cantal and in a pizzeria where he paid cash in a hurry; seen again in Germany, in Italy, and heard on the telephone by the reception of the psychiatric hospital of Troyes. Since he disappeared looking like the ordinary neighbor, since he was a representative and his profession has taken him to all corners of France, there is no less reason to see him in Mulhouse than in Roche-sur-Yon, and you can simply see him everywhere.
Aire de Lançon-Provence in July 2020
Extracts: “It was the same look, except that he looked very sad, in the west, but he had the same glasses as in the photo you are showing me”; “He looked like a man like everyone else, but there was something odd in his eyes;” “Yesterday, around 1:00 pm, I was watching the news on television on the TFI channel. I saw a report where an individual killed his children and his wife before disappearing into the wild. (...) Seeing the gentleman in the photo, I made the connection with the person whom I had crossed Sunday afternoon because he had the same smile.” At the Vauvert tourist office: “I hardly look at the news, but Thursday evening I saw the photo of Mr. Ligonnès, I had the impression of having already seen him, my heart was racing.” Between Carpentras and Avignon, when he comes back from the bakery, the manager of one of Nicolas Sarkozy’s brothers crosses paths with a man with a beige bob, which he is certain is the fugitive. “I flashed,” he says. “For me, there is no doubt. This is him.” Still more letters are sent to the police to offer them help. An amateur astrologer requests a copy of the suspect’s birth certificate to establish a birth chart, a woman in child-like writing recommended a great medium who had helped her find her daughter who had become a junkie in Marseille. A prisoner asked in writing to be sent to Guinea to go hunt him down in the jungle, attaching to his letter a list of the necessary equipment, including infrared glasses and a “samurai sword.”
With each letter, with each phone call to report a suspicious individual, investigators attempt to cross-reference the information. They patiently collect the testimonies of the depositors to know where Xavier Ligonnès was seen, if he was accompanied or not, what was his size and his outfit. Inconsistent testimonies or those referring to individuals who are too young (Ligonnès would be 59 years old today) and too small (he measures a little over 1.80 meters) are discarded. For the others, investigators check the CCTV recordings, when they have not been erased and when the cameras have actually recorded on tape. If the person has been spotted pumping gasoline, in a Géant Casino, or in a Courtepaille, they trace the means of payment used and seize the duplicates of bank cards. They give priority to the restaurants, especially the Buffalo Grill, Ligonnès’ favorite establishment. And when the trail is still hot and the dishes haven’t been done yet, they collect DNA from the plates and cutlery. A few months after the start of the investigation, the investigating judge in charge of the case will even be forced to ask them to slow down, the seals starting to take on the appearance of a china cabinet in a large restaurant.
The Total service station in Lançon-Provence, July 2020
The PJ of Nantes believed on several occasions to finally have in hand the winning ticket and to be on the point of intercepting Ligonnès. This was the case in Borgo, where a photo taken from the video surveillance of a supermarket in this small Corsican town was very similar. Upon verification, it was only a local. They believed in it even more in January 2018 when they were told that an individual with a strong resemblance to Xavier Ligonnès was at the Saint-Désert Notre-Dame de Pitié monastery near Roquebrune-sur-Argens. About twenty police officers raided and searched the premises until they came across Brother Jean-Marie Joseph, who certainly looked disturbingly like Ligonnès, but who was not him. In still other cases, the police were never able to “close the track,” and it is perhaps Ligonnès who was seen.
For example, in Lançon-Provence, April 26, 2011. That day, at 2:44 am, Mahjoub B., a handler by profession, parks his vehicle at the Total service station after the Lançon-Provence toll. He fills up, then goes to the store to pay. On his way, he passes a 45- to 50-year-old man, about six feet tall, who hangs out there between the gas pumps and the store. When he returns to his vehicle, his colleague asks him if he has seen the man, whom he is convinced is the one everyone is looking for, the one who killed his family in Nantes. Mahjoub then takes a new look at the individual, notices that he is wearing glasses, light jeans, that he has brown hair a little graying and a beard of a day. At his feet, four rigid shopping bags, one red, one white, one brown and one whose color he cannot distinguish. Inside the store, employees also noticed the individual. He’s been out for almost three hours. At one point, he walks in to ask for free coffee, as part of a promotion. Behind her cash register, Jocelyne H. notes a detail: he is missing a tooth. “The second on the left, I believe,” she says when heard by investigators. This is information that has never filtered out and yet, it’s true – a little detail, Xavier Ligonnès was missing a tooth. Little by little, the space has filled in, but you can always see it when he smiles. The images from the station’s surveillance cameras are confusing: if this man is not the one we are looking for, it must be his twin brother. At 3 a.m., the cameras show him hitchhiking by a Volkswagen Combi, which investigators quickly find. The driver’s name is Christophe B. He has not heard of the case, and he must be one of the only ones in the country; but Christophe is no longer listening to the news because, he says, “the news is bad all the time.” From the hitchhiker on the night of the 25th to the 26th, he remembers that he “did not smell very good” and that he had a growing beard. They didn’t discuss much. The man simply told him that he was coming from Paris where he had gone to see “his sick old father,” and that he wanted to take the train to Aix-en-Provence. Christophe dropped him off at a motorway exit, the 30 or the 31, between 4 a.m. and 4.15 a.m. The surveillance cameras at Aix train station allow you to get back on track. He is filmed on the forecourt at 6 am, he wears light pants, a dark jacket. He buys a ticket at 1.20 euro, free destination. Then we lose track.
Despite all the checks, despite all the cameras, it will be impossible to track this man perfectly resembling Dupont de Ligonnès, who could nevertheless have confirmed that he was, at least on this date, still alive.
How can one suddenly evaporate in plain sight, and how could a man who has collected chess all his life accomplish this feat? The XDDL mystery makes it possible to scaffold all the theories. These flourish in books, in docudramas and, of course, on the Internet. We imagine Ligonnès protected by the secrecy of a monastery, flown to the United States, where he can go unnoticed thanks to his English without an accent, or even on the escape alongside a woman he would have manipulated. The police officers in charge of the case do not work on theories or psychological profiles, but according to a scientific approach: they always start from a fact, which opens a track, which they then explore until the end, close, and move on to another. This method is also a way to protect yourself from endless guesswork, or insanity, but it doesn’t always work. Several times, the track looks like a highway towards the fugitive, and the police are convinced that they will finally close this investigation. But they end up stumbling upon the worst thing ever, as was the case with the allusion to Emmanuel Teneur’s sailboat: coincidences.
Coincidence number 1. When the Ligonnès C5 was discovered in the Formula 1 car park in Roquebrune, the night watchman informed them that two reservations had been made in the name of Dupont Xavier, one on April 5 and the another on April 14. The hotel manager then specifies that the first reservation was actually made for April 6. That day, however, XDDL was in Nantes, probably digging the grave of Thomas, murdered the day before. Had he thought of accomplishing his crimes earlier or had he reserved a room for an accomplice, who might have been hiding something for him? The videos of April 5 and 6 are no longer available, but payment for the room was made with a Crédit Agricole credit card. The number gives a name, Faiçal E., and an address. Could it be an accomplice? The checks are launched immediately lead to a man who simply used “Dupont Xavier” as an assumed name - like Ligonnès - to book a night in the same hotel, the same year, the same month, within ten days.
Coincidence number 2. The liaison officer in Miami launches research around the various aliases used by XDDL, for operations of “mystery shopper” or to stay in hotels. In the FBI file, he finds a certain Xavier Laurent, one of Ligonnès’s favorite nicknames, installed in Jacksonville, north of Florida. Jacksonville is not just any city. This is where Hugues, the cousin of XDDL lived, and it is also this locality that Ligonnès and his friend Michel Rétif declared to customs in 1990 during their trip to the United States. At the very end of the personalized letter sent to Michel on April 8, Xavier Ligonnès seemed to allude to it: “I will think about you there. (Not the right to tell you where, but you went there with me...in November 90…a clue to dig. LOL).” But this Xavier Laurent is another twist of fate: the police come across a certain Evan Shaffer, a petty criminal who has chosen this alias to commit crimes.
Coincidence number 3. Ten days before the crimes, XDDL reconnects with a childhood sweetheart, Catherine K., whom he met in Versailles in the 1980s. Between March 22 and 24, they exchange text messages and try to find a date to meet the week of April 12, in Chamonix. These messages intrigue the investigators, some answers seem surprising, almost illogical, and they suspect Ligonnès of having wanted to ensure a logistical relay in his escape. A little later, a certain Patrick O. reports having seen XDDL in the queue of a Sixt car rental agency at Nice airport on April 17, 2011. By peeling the names of dozens of people having rented a car that day, the police officers miss the infarction: in capital letters, white on black, appears the surname of Catherine, who would have rented a vehicle at 1:30 am. A few hours later, their heart rate drops again: it was only a perfect disambiguation.
Each coincidence causes the same chain of reactions. First a eureka!, the certainty of having finally found the tiny detail from which to trace everything. The police then cast their nets like fishermen on the high seas, telephone or banking requisitions, requests for listings, identity checks. Then they wait. It can last from a few hours to several weeks, and inevitably it is a burning, nagging wait, tense by the fear that the track will fly away. Finally, there is the immense disappointment and the obligation to face reality again: Xavier Ligonnès is still nowhere to be found, a track has flown again, and we have to hoist the rock up the mountain again. Those who have worked or are still working on the affair strive to maintain a cold, rational, police facade. But little by little, by dint of chasing a shadow - not even a shadow, a ghost - obsession lurks. One of them, a police officer with a professional Protestant pastor, now out of the investigation, still returned until recently to consult the investigation file every week, saying he simply wanted to put the 12,000 pages of documents in order. For a year, a criminal analyst has also been mobilized. He enters all the elements of the file in a software which digests them and spits out, perhaps, new threads to draw. In the meantime, the two police officers who are still following the investigation - one at the PJ in Nantes, one at the OCRVP, in Paris - “live” the case, as their colleagues say. Among these thousands of pages there is no doubt a clue that has gone unnoticed or, better, a lead that has not yet been explored.
Track number 1. Who typed “fraternité saint-thomas becket” on Google on April 3 at 11:34 pm, before clicking on a link in the Cité-Catholique forum? Is it the same person who, the same night at 2:01 am, from an iPhone, did the search for “communion state mortal sin,” bringing it to the same forum? On April 8, the user of this phone will in any case send the search engine the request “hello Chacou”, which will lead him (her) again to the Cité-Catholique forum. Chacou was one of the pseudonyms of Xavier Ligonnès. Investigators saw crazier coincidences, but still: can it really be someone other than Xavier Ligonnès, who himself connected to Cité-Catholique almost every day of his escape? The last article published on the site about Saint-Thomas Becket, an ultra-traditionalist fraternity which practices mass in Latin, dates from January 2009. It indicates the name of its founder, Father Jean-Pierre Gac, and specifies this: “Born in the diocese of Blois where there are two communities (…), the fraternity has also extended in the diocese of Toulon - a parish is also entrusted to them in Ollioules.” Ollioules is located six kilometers from La Seyne-on-Mer, where XDDL spent its penultimate known night, and 94 kilometers from Roquebrune. Jean-Pierre Gac was questioned by the police but claimed to have never been in contact with the fugitive. Investigators have always believed in the possibility that Ligonnès took refuge in a monastery in the Var. They considered to search them one by one, before understanding that there are dozens and dozens of brotherhoods and fraternities, that they are not always castles of the Purple Rivers but sometimes simple farms, lost in the hinterland. To mount a search, it would be necessary to ensure that they do not communicate with each other, and therefore to visit them all at the same time. The examining magistrate quickly tempered the fervor of the police and declared the operation impossible.
Track number 2. Xavier Ligonnès had two secret Facebook accounts. The first is named after his favorite country singer, Waylon Jennings. One of his nieces had also found him a month before the crimes, sending him a message, “but who is behind this nickname?,” to which XDDL had immediately replied “How did you manage to arrive on the Waylon Jennings Facebook profile? Too clever! Microsoft Advantage??? Kiss.” The second account concerns a certain “George Town” residing in Nantes and is linked to one of Ligonnès’ many email addresses, [email protected]. The police send a requisition to the management of Facebook in Palo Alto to obtain the creation and connection logs of the two profiles. The answer comes in days: the first was created in February 2010, the second in December 2007, when France had barely discovered the social network. Above all, the response indicates that Ligonnès connected to the two accounts on the night of April 4 to 5, between the first assassinations and that of Thomas. The profiles have since been deleted but suggest he could have used them to communicate with a third party. Catherine K., the youthful lover that XDDL contacted a few days before the tragedy, also reported to the police that she had been approached by a certain Philippe Steiner, whom she did not know, around May 20. He sent her a strange message, suggesting that they might have had a relationship in the past. When she went to respond, the profile had already been deleted. Today there are almost 100 Facebook accounts on behalf of Waylon Jennings, some are created and deleted every day.
Track number 3. When the Ligonnès family is having their last meal on April 3, 2011, around 9 pm, a young woman walks through the glass doors of the police station on Place Waldeck-Rousseau in Nantes. Originally from a small village near Vannes, Julie is a BTS student and comes to file a complaint: the Twingo that her father lets her drive has been broken into, probably during the night. There was not much inside, but Julie reported the theft of her car radio as well as the vehicle’s logbook, which she normally stored in a small Renault gray faux leather pouch. This same pouch was found on April 22 in the dresser of the Ligonnès living room where Xavier used to store his papers, during the investigation the day after the discovery of the bodies. The police did not follow this track: they put the break-in of Julie’s car on the account of one of the Ligonnès sons, Arthur, who had already been arrested for theft of a bicycle and driving under the influence of cannabis. But why would Arthur have taken the vehicle papers with the car stereo, and why would he put them in the middle of his father’s papers? And if the theft was committed by Xavier Ligonnès a few hours before killing his family, how can this be explained? Was he able to steal other identity papers to facilitate his escape?
In this case, it is always about cars. Those imported by XDDL from the United States, the Citroën C5 from the escape, the vehicles he claimed had been stolen over the years: the first at the Brest police station in 1998, while living in Pornic, a second at the same time at the Saint-Nazaire police station, and then again, in Nantes, on May 17, 2006, a Golf convertible finally found then sold a few months later to a mechanic, a friend of Cédric M.
Cédric M. is never far away when it comes to cars. He is also a mechanic, that’s how Ligonnès met him in Vannes a few years earlier. He is one of the recipients of the departure letter, therefore a close friend. He was even the first employee of the RDC. Ligonnès regularly went to visit him in Locmalo in the heart of Morbihan, a two-and-a-half-hour drive from Nantes. With Cédric and his partner, Renaud, they went to the local creperie. They had lunch there together on March 31, 2011, four days before the crimes. In the village, it is said that Ligonnès took care of the dark accounts of the “guys,” who have quite a reputation. Could he have built up a slush fund there that no one would have found until now? Cédric and Renaud’s garage is not indicated by any sign. It is at the end of a road. In the yard, wrecks of American cars and a goat on a leash. Inside, Renaud is working on a shiny yellow Cadillac. His attitude is confusing. He is angry with the police who have never come to question him when he is, according to him, “the last to have seen [Xavier] alive. But I will not tell you when, because that the date is important,” he adds before returning to his Cadillac, wrench in hand.
To date, Renaud has still not been heard by investigators.
At the same time, reports continue to flow.
Ligonnès seen in Mulhouse, on the four lanes between Saint-Brieuc and Rennes in a Peugeot 308 and overtaking on the right, Ligonnès seen again in Tunis and Toulouse.
Ligonnès seen, but never caught.

Next Section-Part 2D
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Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear, The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, We Sail at Midnight, Sex Hygiene, 3 Godfathers, My Darling Clementine, Torpedo Squadron,December 7th: The Movie,They Were Expendable, Fort Apache, The Battle of Midway, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing,The Small Back Room,and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead.
David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By.
Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux.
George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Maya Daren: At Land, Meshes of the Afternoon, A Study for Choreography for Camera, Ritual in Transfigured Time, and Meditation on Violence.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
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Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear,The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, 3 Godfathers, December 7th: The Movie, My Darling Clementine, They Were Expendable, We Sail at Midnight, Fort Apache, Torpedo Squadron ,The Battle of Midway, How to Operate Behind Enemy Lines, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing, The Small Back Room, and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Roseanna McCoy, Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead.
David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By.
Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux. George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
submitted by Britneyfan456 to classicfilms [link] [comments]

Complete Turner Classic Movies daily schedule for the month of August, 2019. (USA-centric, Eastern Standard Time)

August is "Summer Under The Stars" month. Each 24-hour period is dedicated to the (limited) filmography of one classic star.
Thu, Aug 01, 2019 (Henry Fonda day)
(6:00 AM) That Certain Woman (1937/93m/Edmund Goulding)
(7:45 AM) The Mad Miss Manton (1938/80m/Leigh Jason)
(9:15 AM) Let Us Live (1939/68m/John Brahm)
(10:30 AM) Young Mr. Lincoln (1939/100m/John Ford)
(12:15 PM) The Long Night (1947/97m/Anatole Litvak)
(2:00 PM) The Fugitive (1947/100m/John Ford)
(3:45 PM) Mister Roberts (1955/121m/John Ford)
(6:00 PM) The Wrong Man (1956/105m/Alfred Hitchcock)
(8:00 PM) The Lady Eve (1941/94m/Preston Sturges)
(10:00 PM) 12 Angry Men (1957/96m/Sidney Lumet)
(12:00 AM) Yours, Mine and Ours (1968/111m/Melville Shavelson)
. (2:00 AM) The Grapes of Wrath (1940/129m/John Ford)
(4:30 AM) The Rounders (1965/84m/Burt Kennedy)
Friday, August 02, 2019 (Ruth Hussey day)
(6:00 AM) Rich Man, Poor Girl (1938/72m/Reinhold Schunzel)
(7:15 AM) Spring Madness (1938/67m/S. Sylvan Simon)
(8:30 AM) Within the Law (1939/65m/65m/Gustav Machaty)
(9:45 AM) Fast and Furious (1939/73m/Busby Berkeley)
(11:15 AM) H.M. Pulham, Esq. (1941/120m/King Vidor)
(1:15 PM) Pierre of the Plains (1942/66m/George B. Seitz)
(2:30 PM) Susan And God (1940/117m/George Cukor)
(4:30 PM) Tender Comrade (1943/101m/Edward Dmytryk)
(6:15 PM) The Facts of Life (1960/104m/Melvin Frank)
(8:00 PM) The Philadelphia Story (1940/112m/George Cukor)
(10:00 PM) The Uninvited (1944/99m/Lewis Allen)
(12:00 AM) Our Wife (1941/94m/John M. Stahl)
(2:00 AM) Married Bachelor (1941/81m/Edward Buzzell)
(3:30 AM) Blackmail (1939/81m/H.C. Potter)
(5:00 AM) Free and Easy (1941/56m/George Sidney)
Saturday, August 03, 2019 (Marlon Brando day)
(6:00 AM) Julius Caesar (1953/121m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
(8:00 AM) Reflections in a Golden Eye (1967/109m/John Huston)
(10:00 AM) The Fugitive Kind (1960/122m/Sidney Lumet)
(12:15 PM) Morituri (1965/123m/Bernhard Wicki)
(2:30 PM) Mutiny on the Bounty (1962/185m/Lewis Milestone)
(5:45 PM) A Streetcar Named Desire (1951)/125m/Elia Kazan)
(8:00 PM) On the Waterfront (1954/108m/Elia Kazan)
(10:00 PM) The Wild One (1953/79m/Laslo Benedek)
(11:30 PM) Guys and Dolls (1955/149m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
(2:15 AM) A Dry White Season (1989/107m/Euzhan Palcy)
(4:15 AM) The Freshman (1990/103m/Andrew Bergman)
Sunday, August 04, 2019 (Shirley Temple Day)
(6:00 AM) Adventure in Baltimore (1949/89m/Richard Wallace)
(7:30 AM) Honeymoon (1947/74m/William Keighley)
(9:00 AM) That Hagen Girl (1947/83m/Peter Godfrey)
(10:30 AM) Almost a Bride (1949/85m/Richard Wallace)
(12:15 PM) Kathleen (1941/88m/Harold S. Bucquet)
(2:00 PM) The Story Of Seabiscuit (1949/93m/David Butler)
(3:45 PM) Fort Apache (1948/128m/John Ford)
(6:00 PM) The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer (1947/95m/Irving Reis)
(8:00 PM) Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm (1938/81m/Allan Dwan)
(9:30 PM) Wee Willie Winkie (1937100m/John Ford)
(11:30 PM) Susannah of the Mounties (1939/79m/William A. Seiter)
(1:00 AM) The Poor Little Rich Girl (1936/79m/Irving Cummings)
(2:30 AM) Heidi (1937/88m/Allan Dwan)
(4:15 AM) The Little Princess (1939/93m/Walter Lang)
Monday, August 05, 2019 (Melvyn Douglas day)
(6:00 AM) Arsene Lupin Returns (1938/81m/Geo. Fitzmaurice)
(7:30 AM) Fast Company (1938/75m/Edward Buzzell)
(9:00 AM) Tell No Tales (1939/69m/Leslie Fenton)
(10:30 AM) There's Always a Woman (1938/81m/Alexander Hall)
(12:00 PM) There's That Woman Again (1938/73m/Alexander Hall)
(1:30 PM) Mary Burns, Fugitive (1935/84m/William K. Howard)
(3:00 PM) The Shining Hour (1938/77m/Frank Borzage)
(4:30 PM) That Uncertain Feeling (1941/83m/Ernst Lubitsch)
(6:00 PM) A Woman's Face (1941/106m/George Cukor)
(8:00 PM) Ninotchka (1939/110m/Ernst Lubitsch)
(10:00 PM) I Met Him in Paris (1937/87m/Wesley Ruggles)
(11:45 PM) Third Finger, Left Hand (1940/97m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(1:30 AM) I Never Sang for My Father (1970/92m/Gilbert Cates)
(3:30 AM) Being There (1979/130m/Hal Ashby)
Tuesday, August 06, 2019 (Lena Horne Day)
(6:00 AM) Swing Fever (1943/81m/Tim Whelan)
(7:30 AM) Studio Visit (1946/10m/?)
(7:45 AM) Panama Hattie (1942/79m/Norman Z. McLeod)
(9:30 AM) I Dood It (1943/102m/Vincente Minnelli)
(11:30 AM) Duchess of Idaho (1950/98m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(1:30 PM) Two Girls and a Sailor (1944/124m/Richard Thorpe)
(3:45 PM) Ziegfeld Follies (1946/110m/Vincente Minnelli)
(5:45 PM) Words and Music (1948/121m/Norman Taurog)
(8:00 PM) Stormy Weather (1943/78m/Andrew Stone)
(9:30 PM) The Duke Is Tops (1938/73m/William Nolte)
(11:00 PM) Cabin in the Sky (1943/99m/Vincente Minnelli)
(1:00 AM) Broadway Rhythm (1944/115m/Roy Del Ruth)
(3:15 AM) Till the Clouds Roll By (1946/135m/Richard Whorf)
Wednesday, August 07, 2019 (James Stewart day)
(6:00 AM) After the Thin Man (1936/112m/W. S. Van Dyke)
(8:00 AM) No Time for Comedy (1940/93m/William Keighley)
(10:00 AM) The Stratton Story (1949/106m/Sam Wood)
(12:00 PM) The Naked Spur (1953/92m/Anthony Mann)
(2:00 PM) The Man From Laramie (1955/102m/Anthony Mann)
(4:00 PM) The Mortal Storm (1940/100m/Frank Borzage)
(6:00 PM) The Shop Around the Corner (1940/99m/Ernst Lubitsch)
(8:00 PM) Harvey (1950/104m/Henry Koster)
(10:00 PM) Anatomy Of A Murder (1959/161m/Otto Preminger)
(1:00 AM) The Spirit of St. Louis (1957/135m/Billy Wilder)
(3:30 AM) Mr. Smith Goes to Washington (1939/130m/Frank Capra)
Thursday, August 08, 2019 (Ava Gardner day)
(6:00 AM) The Bribe (1949/98m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(8:00 AM) The Great Sinner (1949/110m/Robert Siodmak)
(10:00 AM) Show Boat (1951/108m/George Sidney)
(12:00 PM) Ride, Vaquero! (1953/90m/John Farrow)
(2:00 PM) Mogambo (1953/116m/John Ford)
(4:00 PM) Knights of the Round Table (1953/116m/Richard Thorpe)
(6:00 PM) Bhowani Junction (1956/110m/George Cukor)
(8:00 PM) Ava Gardner, the Gipsy of Hollywood (2017/52m/Sergio Mondelo)
(9:15 PM) The Killers (1946/102m/Robert Siodmak)
(11:15 PM) Pandora and the Flying Dutchman (1951/124m/Albert Lewin)
(1:30 AM) The Barefoot Contessa (1954/130m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
(4:00 AM) The Angel Wore Red (1960/99m/Nunnally Johnson)
Friday, August 09, 2019 (Red Skelton day)
(6:00 AM) Merton Of The Movies (1947/82m/Robert Alton)
(7:30 AM) The Great Diamond Robbery (1953/69m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(8:45 AM) The Show-Off (1946/83m//Harry Beaumont)
(10:15 AM) Watch the Birdie (1951/71m/Jack Donohue)
(11:30 AM) A Southern Yankee (1948/91m/Edward Sedgwick)
(1:15 PM) Ship Ahoy (1942/95m/Edward Buzzell)
(3:00 PM) Texas Carnival (1951/77m/Charles Walters)
(4:30 PM) Bathing Beauty (1944/101m/George Sidney)
(6:15 PM) Neptune's Daughter (1949/93m/Edward Buzzell)
(8:00 PM) Whistling In The Dark (1941/78m/S. Sylvan Simon)
(9:30 PM) Whistling in Dixie (1942/74m/S. Sylvan Simon)
(11:00 PM) Whistling In Brooklyn (1943/87m/S. Sylvan Simon)
(12:30 AM) The Yellow Cab Man (1950/84m/Jack Donohue)
(2:15 AM) Du Barry Was a Lady (1943/101m/Roy Del Ruth)
(4:15 AM) The Clown (1953/91m/Robert Z. Leonard)
Saturday, August 10, 2019 (Rita Moreno day)
(6:00 AM) The Toast of New Orleans (1950/97m/Norman Taurog)
(8:00 AM) Singin' in the Rain (1952/103m/Gene Kelly)
(10:00 AM) Latin Lovers (1953/104m/Mervyn Le Roy)
(12:00 PM) Fort Vengeance (1953/75m/Lesley Selander)
(1:45 PM) Seven Cities of Gold (1955/103m/Robert D. Webb)
(3:45 PM) The Lieutenant Wore Skirts (1956/99m/Frank Tashlin)
(5:45 PM) Summer and Smoke (1961/118m/Peter Glenville)
(8:00 PM) Popi (1969/113m/Arthur Hiller)
(10:00 PM) West Side Story (1961/154m/Robert Wise)
(12:45 AM) The Ritz (1976/91m/Richard Lester)
(2:30 AM) Marlowe (1969/96m/Paul Bogart)
(4:15 AM) Carnal Knowledge (1971/98m/Mike Nichols)
Sunday, August 11, 2019 (Humphrey Bogart day)
(6:00 AM) The Petrified Forest (1936/82m/Archie L. Mayo)
(7:30 AM) All Through the Night (1942/107m/Vincent Sherman)
(9:30 AM) Action in the North Atlantic (1943/127m/Lloyd Bacon)
(12:00 PM) Passage to Marseille (1944/109m/Michael Curtiz)
(2:00 PM) The Big Sleep (1946/114m/Howard Hawks)
(4:00 PM) The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948/126m/John Huston)
(6:15 PM) In a Lonely Place (1950/93/Nicholas Ray)
(8:00 PM) The African Queen (1951/105m/John Huston)
(10:00 PM) The Caine Mutiny (1954/125m/Edward Dmytryk)
(12:15 AM) Dark Passage (1947/106m/Delmer Daves)
(2:15 AM) They Drive by Night (1940/95m/Raoul Walsh)
(4:00 AM) High Sierra (1941/100m/Raoul Walsh)
Monday, August 12, 2019 (Ann Sothern day)
(6:00 AM) Walking on Air (1936/70m/Joseph Santley)
(7:30 AM) There Goes My Girl (1937/74m/Ben Holmes)
(9:00 AM) Maisie (1939/75m/Edwin L. Marin)
(10:30 AM) Congo Maisie (1940/71m/Henry C. Potter)
(12:00 PM) Gold Rush Maisie (1940/82m/Edwin L. Marin)
(1:30 PM) Maisie Was a Lady (1941/79m/Edwin L. Marin)
(3:00 PM) Ringside Maisie (1941/95m/Edwin L. Marin)
(5:00 PM) Shadow on the Wall (1950/84m/Patrick Jackson)
(6:30 PM) The Blue Gardenia (1953/88m/Fritz Lang)
(8:00 PM) A Letter to Three Wives (1948/103m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
(10:00 PM) Cry 'Havoc' (1944/97m/Richard Thorpe)
(12:00 AM) The Whales of August (1987/91m/Lindsay Anderson)
(2:00 AM) Nancy Goes To Rio (1950/100m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(4:00 AM) April Showers (1948/94m/James V. Kern)
Tuesday, August 13, 2019 (Brian Donlevy day)
(6:00 AM) Another Face (1935/69m/Christy Cabanne)
(7:15 AM) Barbary Coast (1935/90m/Howard Hawks)
(9:00 AM) Billy the Kid (1941/94m/David Miller)
(10:45 AM) An American Romance (1944/121m/King Vidor)
(1:00 PM) The Beginning or the End (1947/112m/Norman Taurog)
(3:00 PM) Impact (1949/111m/Arthur Lubin)
(5:00 PM) A Cry in the Night (1956/75m/Frank Tuttle)
(6:30 PM) The Quatermass Xperiment (1956/82m/Val Guest)
(8:00 PM) The Great Mcginty (1940/82m/Preston Sturges)
(9:30 PM) Beau Geste (1939/113m/William A. Wellman)
(11:45 PM) The Glass Key (1942/85m/Stuart Heisler)
1:30 AM) Hangmen Also Die (1943/136m/Fritz Lang)
(4:00 AM) Heaven Only Knows (1947/98m/Albert S. Rogell)
Wednesday August 14, 2019 (Liv Ullmann day)
(6:00 AM) The Night Visitor (1971/102m/Laslo Benedek)
(7:45 AM) Lost Horizon (1972/138m/Russ Saunders)
(10:15 AM) The Abdication (1974/103m/Anthony Harvey)
(12:00 PM) Zandy's Bride (1974/97m/Jan Troell)
(2:00 PM) The Emigrants (1971/151m/Jan Troell)
(4:30 PM) The New Land (1973/204m/Jan Troell)
(8:00 PM) Liv & Ingmar (2012/85m/Dheeraj Akolkar)
(9:45 PM) Autumn Sonata (1978/94m/Ingmar Bergman)
(11:30 PM) Hour of the Wolf (1968/88m/Ingmar Bergman)
(1:15 AM) Persona (1967/83m/Ingmar Bergman)
(3:00 AM) Scenes From A Marriage (1973/170m/Ingmar Bergman)
Thursday, August 15, 2019 (Rod Steiger day)
(6:00 AM) Teresa (1951/102m/Fred Zinnemann)
(8:00 AM) Cry Terror! (1958/96m/Andrew L. Stone)
(9:45 AM) The Loved One (1965/121m/Tony Richardson)
(12:00 PM) The Unholy Wife (1957/94m/John Farrow)
(2:00 PM) Back From Eternity (1956/97m/John Farrow)
(4:00 PM) The Sergeant (1968/108m/John Flynn)
(6:00 PM) Al Capone (1959)/104m/Richard Wilson)
(8:00 PM) In the Heat of the Night (1967/110m/Norman Jewison)
(10:00 PM) A Fistful of Dynamite (1972/153m/Sergio Leone)
(12:30 AM) The Big Knife (1955/109m/Robert Aldrich)
(2:30 AM) The Harder They Fall (1956/109m/Mark Robson)
(4:30 AM) Run Of The Arrow (1957/86m/Samuel Fuller)
Friday, August 16, 2019 (Irene Dunn day)
(6:00 AM) Ann Vickers (1933/76m/John Cromwell)
(7:30 AM) The Age of Innocence (1934/81m/Philip Moeller)
(9:00 AM) If I Were Free (1934/66m/Elliott Nugent)
(10:15 AM) Sweet Adeline (1935/87m/Mervyn Le Roy)
(12:00 PM) Show Boat (1936/114m/James Whale)
(2:00 PM) Joy of Living (1938/91m/Tay Garnett)
(4:00 PM) Love Affair (1939/88m/Leo McCarey)
(5:45 PM) Penny Serenade (1941/120m/George Stevens)
(8:00 PM) The Awful Truth (1937/91m/Leo McCarey)
(9:45 PM) I Remember Mama (1948/134m/George Stevens)
(12:15 AM) When Tomorrow Comes (1939/92m/John M. Stahl)
(2:00 AM) High, Wide, And Handsome (1937/104m/Rouben Mamoulian)
(4:00 AM) Over 21 (1945/105m/Charles Vidor)
Saturday August 17, 2019 (Errol Flynn day)
(6:00 AM) Footsteps in the Dark (1941/96m/Lloyd Bacon)
(8:00 AM) Northern Pursuit (1943/93m/Raoul Walsh)
(10:00 AM) The Master of Ballantrae (1953/89m/William Keighley)
(11:45 AM) The Sea Hawk (1940/128m/Michael Curtiz)
(2:00 PM) The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938/102m/Michael Curtiz)
(4:00 PM) The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex (1939/106m/Michael Curtiz)
(6:00 PM) Santa Fe Trail (1940/110m/Michael Curtiz)
(8:00 PM) Captain Blood (1935/119m/Michael Curtiz)
(10:15 PM) Gentleman Jim (1942/104m/Raoul Walsh)
(12:15 AM) The Dawn Patrol (1938/103m/Edmund Goulding)
(2:15 AM) Dodge City (1939/104m/Michael Curtiz)
(4:15 AM) Cry Wolf (1947/84m/Peter Godfrey)
Sunday, August 18, 2019 (Audrey Hepburn day)
(6:00 AM) Robin and Marian (1976/107m/Richard Lester)
(8:00 AM) Green Mansions (1959/104m/Mel Ferrer)
(9:45 AM) The Nun's Story (1959/152m/Fred Zinnemann)
(12:30 PM) The Children's Hour (1961/108m/William Wyler)
(2:30 PM) Love in the Afternoon (1957/130m/Billy Wilder)
(5:00 PM) My Fair Lady (1964/173m/George Cukor)
(8:00 PM) Sabrina (1954/114m/Billy Wilder)
(10:00 PM) Funny Face (1957/103m/Stanley Donen)
(12:00 AM) Charade (1963/113m/Stanley Donen)
(2:00 AM) Paris When It Sizzles (1963/110m/Richard Quine)
(4:00 AM) Wait Until Dark (1967/108m/Terence Young)
Monday, August 19, 2019 (Buster Keaton day)
(6:00 AM) Battling Butler (1926/78m/Buster Keaton)
(7:30 AM) Cameraman (1928/75m/Edward Sedgwick)
(9:00 AM) Spite Marriage (1929/76m/Edward Sedgwick)
(10:30 AM) Doughboys (1930/80m/Edward Sedgwick)
(12:00 PM) Parlor, Bedroom and Bath (1931/73m/Edward Sedgwick)
(1:15 PM) Sidewalks of New York (1931/74m/Jules White)
(2:30 PM) The Passionate Plumber (1932)/74m/Edward Sedgwick)
(4:00 PM) In the Good Old Summertime (1949/103m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(6:00 PM) How to Stuff a Wild Bikini (1965/93m/William Asher)
(8:00 PM) The Great Buster: A Celebration (2018/101m/Peter Bogdanovich)
(10:00 PM) The General (1927/79m/Buster Keaton)
(11:30 PM) Sherlock Jr. (1924/45m/Buster Keaton)
(12:30 AM) The Great Buster: A Celebration (2018/101m/Peter Bogdanovich)
(2:30 AM) Seven Chances (1925/57m/Buster Keaton)
(3:45 AM) Steamboat Bill Jr. (1928/71m/Charles F. Reisner)
(5:00 AM) The Navigator (1924/66m/Donald Crisp)
Tuesday, August 20, 2019 (Dorothy McGuire day)
(6:00 AM) Trial (1955/109m/Mark Robson)
(8:00 AM) Flight of the Doves (1971/101m/Ralph Nelson)
(10:00 AM) Till The End of Time (1946/105m/Edward Dmytryk)
(12:00 PM) The Enchanted Cottage (1945/92m/John Cromwell)
(2:00 PM) Gentleman's Agreement (1947/118m/Elia Kazan)
(4:00 PM) Mother Didn't Tell Me (1950/88m/Claude Binyon)
(5:45 PM) Susan Slade (1961/116m/Delmer Daves)
(8:00 PM) A Summer Place (1959/130m/Delmer Daves)
(10:30 PM) A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (1945/129m/Elia Kazan)
(12:45 AM) Friendly Persuasion (1956/138m/William Wyler)
(3:00 AM) Invitation (1952/85m/Gottfried Reinhardt)
(4:30 AM) Callaway Went Thataway (1951/82m/Norman Panama)
Wednesday, August 21, 2019 (Joel McCrea day)
(6:00 AM) The Most Dangerous Game (1932/63m/Ernest B. Schoedsack)
(7:15 AM) Bed of Roses (1933/67m/Gregory LaCava)
(8:45 AM) Gambling Lady (1934/66m/Archie Mayo)
(10:00 AM) The Richest Girl in the World (1934/76m//William A. Seiter)
(11:30 AM) Dead End (1937/92m/William Wyler)
(1:15 PM) Primrose Path (1940/93m/Gregory La Cava)
(3:00 PM) Wichita (1955/81m/Jacques Tourneur)
(4:30 PM) Colorado Territory (1949/94m/Raoul Walsh)
(6:30 PM) The Palm Beach Story (1942/88m/Preston Sturges)
(8:00 PM) Sullivan's Travels (1942/91m/Preston Sturges)
(9:45 PM) The More the Merrier (1943/104m/George Stevens)
(11:45 PM) Union Pacific (1939/135m/Cecil B. De Mille)
(2:15 AM) Ride the High Country (1962/94m/Sam Peckinpah)
(4:15 AM) Stars in My Crown (1950/89m/Jacques Tourneur)
Thursday, August 22, 2019 (Leila Hyams day)
(6:00 AM) The Idle Rich (1929/80m/William C. de Mille)
(7:30 AM) The Bishop Murder Case (1930/87m/Nick Grindé)
(9:00 AM) The Girl Said No (1930/91m/Sam Wood)
(10:45 AM) Sins of the Children (1930/86m/Sam Wood)
(12:15 PM) Way For A Sailor (1930/85m/Sam Wood)
(1:45 PM) Gentleman's Fate (1931/93m/Mervyn Le Roy)
(3:30 PM) Men Call It Love (1931/72m/Edgar Selwyn)
(5:00 PM) Stepping Out (1931/74m/Charles F. Reisner)
(6:30 PM) Red-Headed Woman (1932/79m/Jack Conway)
(8:00 PM) Freaks (1932/62m/Tod Browning)
(9:15 PM) The Thirteenth Chair (1929/73m/Tod Browning)
(10:45 PM) Way Out West (1930/70m/Fred Niblo)
(12:15 AM) The Big House (1930/87m/George Hill)
(2:00 AM) Island of Lost Souls (1932/70m/Erle C. Kenton)
(3:30 AM) The Phantom of Paris (1931/74m/John S. Robertson)
(4:45 AM) Yellow Dust (1936/69m/Wallace Fox)
Friday, August 23, 2019 (Fred Astaire day)
(6:00 AM) A Damsel In Distress (1937/101m/George Stevens)
(8:00 AM) Broadway Melody Of 1940 (1940/102m/Norman Taurog)
(10:00 AM) You Were Never Lovelier (1942/97m/William A. Seiter)
(12:00 PM) Easter Parade (1948/103m/Charles Walters)
(2:00 PM) Three Little Words (1950/102m/
(4:00 PM) Royal Wedding (1951/93m/Stanley Donen)
(6:00 PM) The Band Wagon (1953/112m/Vincente Minnelli)
(8:00 PM) Top Hat (1935/100m/Mark Sandrich)
(10:00 PM) Swing Time (1936/104m/George Stevens)
(12:00 AM) The Gay Divorcee (1934/105m/Mark Sandrich)
(2:00 AM) Follow the Fleet (1936/110m/Mark Sandrich)
(4:00 AM) Roberta (1935/106m/William A. Seiter)
Saturday, August 24, 2019 (Shirley MacLaine day)
(6:00 AM) The Sheepman (1958/86m/George Marshall)
(7:30 AM) Two Loves (1961/97m/Charles Walters)
(9:30 AM) Woman Times Seven (1967/101m/Vittorio De Sica)
(11:30 AM) Two For The Seesaw (1962/119m/Robert Wise)
(1:30 PM) The Trouble with Harry (1955/99m/Alfred Hitchcock)
(3:30 PM) Some Came Running (1958/136m/Vincente Minnelli)
(6:00 PM) Gambit (1967/108m/Ronald Neame)
(8:00 PM) Terms of Endearment (1983/132m/James L. Brooks)
(10:30 PM) Steel Magnolias (1989/118m/Herbert Ross)
(12:45 AM) Sweet Charity (1969/148m/Bob Fosse)
(3:30 AM) The Yellow Rolls-Royce (1964/123m/Anthony Asquith)
Sunday, August 25, 2019 (Dustin Hoffman day)
(6:00 AM) The Tiger Makes Out (1967/95m/Arthur Hiller)
(7:45 AM) Hero (1992/118m/Stephen Frears)
(9:45 AM) Death of a Salesman (1985/136m/Volker Schlöndorff)
(12:15 PM) Hook (1991/142m/Steven Spielberg)
(2:45 PM) Papillon (1973/151m/Franklin J. Schaffner)
(5:30 PM) Tootsie (1982/116m/Sydney Pollack)
(8:00 PM) The Graduate (1967/106m/Mike Nichols)
(10:00 PM) Marathon Man (1976/125m/John Schlesinger)
(12:15 AM) Midnight Cowboy (1969/113m/John Schlesinger)
(2:15 AM) Straight Time (1978/114m/Ulu Grosbard)
(4:15 AM) Agatha (1979/98m/Michael Apted)
Monday, August 26, 2019 (Mary Astor day)
(6:00 AM) Beau Brummel (1924/128m/Harry Beaumont)
(8:15 AM) The Runaway Bride (1930/66m/Donald Crisp)
(9:45 AM) Behind Office Doors (1931/82m/Melville Brown)
(11:15 AM) Smart Woman (1931/68m/Gregory La Cava)
(12:30 PM) Successful Calamity (1932/72m//John G. Adolfi)
(2:00 PM) Red Dust (1932/83m/Victor Fleming)
(3:30 PM) The Little Giant (1933/76m/Roy Del Ruth)
(5:00 PM) Case of the Howling Dog (1934/74m/Alan Crosland)
(6:30 PM) Paradise For Three (1938/78m/Edward Buzzell)
(8:00 PM) The Maltese Falcon (1941/100m/John Huston)
(10:00 PM) Dodsworth (1936/101m/William Wyler)
(12:00 AM) The Great Lie (1941/108m/Edmund Goulding)
(2:00 AM) Return to Peyton Place (1961/122m/Jose Ferrer)
(4:15 AM) A Kiss Before Dying (1956/95m/Gerd Oswald))
Tuesday, August 27, 2019 (Walter Brennan day)
(6:00 AM) Three Godfathers (1936/81m/Richard Boleslawski)
(7:30 AM) Come And Get It (1936/99m/Howard Hawks)
(9:45 AM) Northwest Passage (1940/127m/King Vidor)
(12:00 PM) Nobody Lives Forever (1946/100m/Jean Negulesco)
(2:00 PM) The Green Promise (1949/81m/William D. Russell)
(3:30 PM) Good-Bye, My Lady (1956/95m/William A. Wellman)
(5:30 PM) Rio Bravo (1959/141m/Howard Hawks)
(8:00 PM) The Westerner (1940/100m/William Wyler)
(10:00 PM) Home in Indiana (1944/104m/Henry Hathaway)
(12:00 AM) To Have and Have Not (1944/100m/Howard Hawks)
(2:00 AM) Sergeant York (1941/134m/Howard Hawks)
(4:30 AM) Blood On The Moon (1948/88m/Robert Wise)
Wednesday, August 28, 2019 (June Allyson day)
(6:00 AM) The Knight Is Young (1938/20m/Roy Mack)
(6:30 AM) High Barbaree (1947/91m/Jack Conway)
(8:15 AM) Little Women (1949/122m/Mervyn Le Roy)
(10:30 AM) Reformer and the Redhead (1950/90m/Norman Panama)
(12:15 PM) Right Cross (1950/90m/John Sturges)
(2:00 PM) The Girl In White (1952/93m/John Sturges)
(4:00 PM) Executive Suite (1954/105m/Robert Wise)
(6:00 PM) The Opposite Sex (1956/116m/David Miller)
(8:00 PM) Good News (1947/93m/Charles Walters)
(10:00 PM) Two Sisters From Boston (1946/112m/Henry Koster)
(12:00 AM) Too Young to Kiss (1951/89m/Robert Z. Leonard)
(2:00 AM) The Bride Goes Wild (1948/98m/Norman Taurog)
(4:00 AM) Sailor Takes a Wife (1945/91m/Richard Whorf)
Thursday, August 29, 2019 (Paul Lukas day)
(6:00 AM) Strictly Dishonorable (1931/92m/John M. Stahl)
(8:00 AM) Downstairs (1932/77m/Monta Bell)
(9:30 AM) I Found Stella Parish 1935/85m/Mervyn Le Roy)
(11:00 AM) The Casino Murder Case (1935/82m/Edwin L. Marin)
(12:30 PM) Captain Fury (1939/92m/Hal Roach)
(2:30 PM) Confessions of a Nazi Spy (1939/104/Anatole Litvak)
(4:30 PM) Uncertain Glory (1944/102m/Raoul Walsh)
(6:30 PM) Deadline at Dawn (1946/83m/Harold Clurman)
(8:00 PM) Watch on the Rhine (1943/112m/Herman Shumlin)
(10:00 PM) The Lady Vanishes (1938/96m/Alfred Hitchcock)
(12:00 AM) Experiment Perilous (1944/91m/Jacques Tourneur)
(2:00 AM) Three Musketeers (1935/96m/Rowland V. Lee)
(4:00 AM) Little Women (1933/115m/George Cukor)
Friday, August 30, 2019 (Susan Hayward day)
(6:00 AM) I Thank a Fool (1962/100m/Robert Stevens)
(8:00 AM) The Honey Pot (1967/132m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
(10:30 AM) Stolen Hours (1963/97m/Daniel Petrie)
(12:30 PM) Ada (1961/108m/Daniel Mann)
(2:30 PM) They Won’t Believe Me (1947/80 m/Irving Pichel)
(4:00 PM) The Lusty Men (1952/113m/Nicholas Ray)
(6:00 PM) My Foolish Heart (1949/99m/Mark Robson)
(8:00 PM) I'll Cry Tomorrow (1955/119m/Daniel Mann)
(10:15 PM) House of Strangers (1949/101m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
(12:15 AM) With a Song in My Heart (1952/117m/Walter Lang)
(2:30 AM) Smash-Up, the Story of a Woman (1947/103m/Stuart Heisler)
(4:45 AM) Girls on Probation (1938/64m/William McGann)
Saturday, August 31, 2019 (Kirk Douglas day)
(6:00 AM) The Strange Love of Martha Ivers (1946/115m/Lewis Milestone)
(8:00 AM) Young Man with a Horn (1950/112m/Michael Curtiz)
(10:00 AM) Along the Great Divide (1951/88m/Raoul Walsh)
(11:30 AM) The Big Sky (1952/138m/Howard Hawks)
(2:00 PM) The Bad and the Beautiful (1952/118m/Vincente Minnelli)
(4:00 PM) Lust for Life (1956/122m/Vincente Minnelli)
(6:15 PM) Town Without Pity (1962/103m/Gottfried Reinhardt)
(8:00 PM) Spartacus (1960/197m/Stanley Kubrick)
(11:30 PM) The Vikings (1958/116m/Richard Fleischer)
(1:30 AM) Gunfight at the O.K. Corral (1957/123m/John Sturges)
(3:45 AM) There Was a Crooked Man (1970/123m/Joseph L. Mankiewicz)
submitted by tombstoneshadows28 to movies [link] [comments]

Munich & Nice/Provence Itinerary Advice

Hello! My small family and I will fly into Munich for a few days for shopping (toys and luggage), then fly to South of France for relaxation and more shopping (designer goods). I am looking for suggestions to improve our itinerary, we leave end of August and our 3 year old is coming with us.
We are interested in
  1. touring palaces and villas,
  2. food (I researched a few restaurants and bakeries), &
  3. relaxing in hotel pools.

Day 1, Thur: Munich - Arrive in early afternoon, pizzaesco and True & 12, pool time at hotel
Day 2, Fri: Munich - Residenz, Steingheil 16 for lunch, Old Town, Mustafa's doner kebab for dinner
Day 3, Sat: Munich - Wienermarkt or Hofbraukeller, shopping for luggage and toys, English Gardens, pool time at hotel
Day 4, Sun: Munich/Fly to Nice - Munich shopping and English Gardens, fly to Nice for 3 nights, Oliviera for dinner
Day 5, Mon: Train to Monaco - aquarium, changing of the guards at Palace, Maison des Pates for lunch, casino, and gardens (will major shops be open Monday, and are prices better in Nice or Monaco for designer goods including VAT refund?), need Italian restaurant recommendation for dinner in Nice
Day 6, Tue: Nice - Morning market at Cours Saleya, Villa Ephrussi de Rothschild & Villa Kerylos, pool time at hotel, La Merenda for dinner
Day 7, Wed: Drive to Provence - Drive to Aix for 2 nights, driving is preferred over train since we have toddler and will have lots of luggage (thinking about stopping in Cannes or Arles, and Vedun Gorge enroute, which one?) Boot Grill BBQ for lunch, Restaurant Le Gambetter for dinner
Day 8, Thur: Provence - Morning market in Aix, Chateur La Coste for wine/art/architecture, Gordes for Abbey Notre Dame de Sananque, and maybe Isle sur la Sorgue if we are not too tired, pool time at hotel, L'Incontournable for dinner
Day 9, Fri: Provence - Avignon, St. Remy, Carrieres de Lumieres (is it better to drive and be in Avignon in the morning or afternoon for sightseeing?), need Avignon lunch recommendation, La Table for dinner
Day 10, Sat: Drive to Marseilles - Sightseeing, La Refuge for lunch, Moroccan restaurant with Bastilla
Day 11, Sun: Fly home from Marseilles
Thanks!
submitted by Ilovefreetravel to travel [link] [comments]

What if you could live each day twice? In Encore, a weekly serial, Leo wins the lottery... and buys a Ferrari

Hi guys!
I'm writing a book, called Encore, that I'm releasing every Wednesday, chapter by chapter. In it, the 25-year old protagonist discovers that he's living each day twice - and he does what anyone in his shoes would do: he plays the lottery.
I'm only going to be posting an excerpt of it here, as it's pretty much what I would do if I won the lottery. In the past chapter, Leo goes to collect his winnings and spends a whole day understanding the difficulties in investing and protecting his winnings. In this chapter, Leo decides to buy a Ferrari and have a crazy day with his best friend Cedric. Here's an extract if you're interested! There's also the link to the full chapter (and the ones before it) below!
"Sorry," said the vendor, looking me up and down for the second time since I had approached him, "We don't offer test drives."
"I don't want a test drive," I ignored the fact that he hadn't called me sir, "I want to buy this one."
It was 10 a.m. on Thursday, April 26th, Day A, and I had decided that today I would buy a Ferrari. The huge purchase would disappear when I woke up the next morning, but in the meantime I planned to have a lot of fun.
I had called in sick on Tuesday, driven to Marseille, and opened an account with Crédit Suisse's private bank. As soon as I had flashed the Lotto check, they had rolled out the red carpet, and a few hours later I had left with a new bankcard, a new account with 1 million euros cash on it, and another million that was in the process of being invested. I had stopped by Orange Telecom's closest shop, and paid for the latest iPhone by card, no contract, and driven home.
The following day was Wednesday, Day A, so I had bought as many apps as I could, tried them out, and made a mental list of the ones I should buy again when they disappeared from my phone on Day B. Just for the kick of it, I had spent around 16,000 euros on Clash of Clans to max out my village in a little under an hour. It had made the game absolutely pointless, but it did keep me busy for a while. I had also went online to look for a new laptop to buy on a Day B, as the one that BNP had provided me with was an HP that would overheat so much I had become genuinely worried that it might explode.
I had ended up choosing an Alienware, the elite of gaming computers, and looked at what it would cost me if I selected the most expensive options for each category: the latest 8GB graphics card, a bigger battery, 64 GB of RAM, a 4 TB hard drive... I added on all of the accessories for good measure: a Bluetooth controller, headphones, and a backpack. I couldn't bring myself to buy Microsoft Office Suite though; I had been using pirated versions for my entire life, and saw no reason to change now. The total came out to a little over 4,000 euros. I had blinked a couple of times when I saw that the price was pretty much equivalent to two months of my salary. What the hell, I'll buy it anyways.
When I had woken up on Wednesday Day B I had decided that I should go to work. If Rule 2 was to live hidden, I had to keep up appearances. Weirdly enough, I had also been looking forward to it. It had felt like I was returning after a long vacation. Which was actually pretty accurate. Although I had technically missed only two days of work, the combination of the weekend and the Day A/B dynamic meant I had just had 9 days off.
That early enthusiasm had lasted me all of half an hour. I had immediately become absolutely and utterly bored. It had just been hard to focus on spreadsheets analyzing consumer data when I all I could think about were the things I would do with the 1 million euros sitting on my bank account. As usual, I had lunch with Thierry and we talked about his daughter, Alina. The day before, she had proudly proclaimed to her parents that she had three boyfriends but cared for none of them. She was four years old. I had told him she would break an untold number of hearts by the time she was 18, and he had protectively answered that he would probably break just as many heads.
After three more hours of Excel work, I had had enough. I knew that with the Day A/Day B dynamic, my job was sure to become more interesting with time. The Alicante meeting had shown me that with the right advantage, I was going to skyrocket through the ranks. But that would take time, and that time was mind-numbingly dull.
That only needed to be on Day Bs though. Unless there was something important like the Alicante meeting, I didn't even have to come in to work on Day As. Better yet, I decided, I was going to make Day As the complete opposite of Day Bs. Since nothing I did on Day As counted, I could go absolutely crazy and do everything I had always dreamed of. And in the meantime, I would just have to diligently focus on my career during Day Bs. I would be getting the best of both worlds. Work harder, play harder. I got back to work, although I did allocate the last hour to online shopping and a little research for the following day.
This reasoning was what brought me to the difficult discussion I was currently having at the Ferrari showroom off the highway of Le Cannet. The vendor had seen me park my beat-up car up front, and had been looking at me suspiciously ever since I had walked in and begun to look at the cars on show. I was certain that if I even tried to touch one, he would jump in to stop me.
"Buy one?" he sneered, "Do you even know how much a Ferrari costs?"
I was relishing his attitude. I had chosen my outfit to create this exact situation. With my jeans, black t-shirt with a Pokeball logo, and scuffed black leather shoes that I had gotten three years ago at a discount store for my first internship, I didn't look like I had a penny to my name. I wanted this vendor to judge me, to look down upon me, and then to have to swallow his pride when I drove out with the Ferrari. This was my small revenge on a lifetime of being looked down upon.
That being said, he was right: I had no idea how much a Ferrari actually cost.
"What's the price of this one?" I pointed at the one I had selected. I didn't understand much about luxury cars, or cars in general for that matter, but this one was low to the ground, had a retractable roof, and just looked absolutely beautiful. The curves were almost sexual, the hood wide and muscular. It was as graceful as it was powerful. It looked just like the ones I had seen in front of the Casino while visiting Monaco, or cruising down the main avenue in Cannes with that deep, low rumble. I wanted it.
"This one is the Ferrari 488 GTB sir," said the vendor, emphasizing the sir to show complete condescension, "And it costs over 300,000 euros."
"OK," I deliberately marked a pause and pretended to hesitate, "I'll take it."
The vendor, who had already started to walk away, stopped dead in his tracks. I looked at his nametag.
"Guillaume, please tell me: if I pay cash, can I drive away with it today?"
Guillaume looked completely bewildered, and I was struggling not to laugh. I managed to keep my expression serious long enough for him to eventually decide that I was. He still looked unconvinced, but gestured towards the small office section at the back of the massive white open-space in which the Ferraris were showcased.
"If you'll come with me sir."
I followed him inside to an office filled with framed pictures of Ferrari's history: the original Scuderia Ferrari factory in black and white, Schumacher and Raikonnen holding up F1 trophies, and various Ferrari models I didn't recognize. I held back a chuckle at how similar the decoration was to the Formula 1-themed pizzeria we usually went to with Cedric and Hanaa.
Behind a wide stainless steel desk sat a middle-aged man wearing a white hemp shirt with the first three buttons opened, revealing a hairy chest and a thick golden chain necklace. He was so tan his skin looked like worn leather, and his hair was black with hints of grey on the sides. Guillaume's manager, I thought.
When I entered, he was nodding as Guillaume whispered into his ear, clearly describing our earlier exchange. I took a seat on the other side of the desk.
"How will you be paying sir?" asked the manager, "Just so you know, we don't accept checks."
The fact that the manager didn't believe me either just made me enjoy the moment even more.
"Cash. I mean, card. Guillaume told me it would be slightly over 300,000 euros?" I asked.
"Umm... yes," the manager hesitated, still uncertain whether this was genuine, "Let me draw up the paperwork. Could I have your ID?"
I handed him my ID card and waited. The total ended up being 345,218 euros, including insurance for a year. I didn't need the insurance, but I merely nodded my assent without skipping a beat. After a few dozen signatures, Guillaume brought in a POS machine.
"Well, as soon as the payment clears she's yours," said the manager, taking the bankcard I handed him and inserting it into the machine.
"And I can drive away with her immediately?" I asked, unconsciously mimicking his use of the female pronoun.
"Yes, absolutely," He handed me the POS machine.
I typed in my 4-digit code and waited. It beeped.
Transaction denied.
Guillaume rolled his eyes and the manager stared me down.
"Sorry," I said, blushing, "It's a new card, I must have entered the PIN wrong."
I carefully typed in the PIN a second time. It beeped. Transaction denied, it read.
"Sir," growled the manager, "I do not take kindly to people wasting my time."
"Wait, wait," I held up a hand, "This has to be a mistake. Let me call my banker."
This wasn't at all going according to plan. I pulled out my phone and searched for my most recent contact: Mr. Lefievre CS Banque Privée. As the line rang I started to panic. Did I imagine all of this? Did the lottery check not clear? Maybe my bank had invested more than the 1 million euros I asked for?
"Bonjour Mr. Melikian," said Lefievre as he picked up, "How may I help you today?"
"Bonjour Mr. Lefievre," I answered, "I'm having a bit of a problem. I'm trying to buy a car and my card keeps reading 'Transaction denied'."
Both the manager and Guillaume were scowling at me for wasting their time. I grimaced in way of apology. I could hear my banker type away on his computer through the phone.
"Ah I see your problem Mr. Melikian. We have a payment limit of 5,000 euros per day on your card. Would you like me to increase it?"
That explained it. I had forgotten that bank cards had daily caps on how much money one could withdraw or spend through POSes. To be fair, my meager salary meant that I hadn't ever encountered this particular problem before.
"Yes please," I answered.
"What would you like me to raise it to?" he asked.
"The total amount of my current balance, please," I said, "Thank you."
"All of it?"
"Yes please."
"Alright, please hold" he said, and after an interminable minute of enduring the cold stares of both Ferrari salesmen, I heard him come back on the line, "It's done Mr. Melikian. Anything else I can help you with today?"
"No, that will be all, thank you."
I handed the POS back to the manager. "Can we try again?" I asked.
Still dubious, he typed in the amount and almost threw the machine down in front of me.
"I'm warning you sir," he said as I typed in my code, "If the payment doesn't clear I will have to ask you to leave or I'll need to call security to escort you out of the building."
The POS machine beeped. Payment accepted. As it started to whirl and click, printing out the receipt, I turned to the manager who was staring blankly at the machine, stunned. I gave him a wide cocky grin.
"Will security also help escort my car out?"
~ End of Excerpt ~
Wow, you made it all the way here! If you want to read the rest of the chapter, you can find it here
Or if you want to start from the beginning: Chapter 1 - Janus Arises
Hope you enjoy it! Thanks guys!
submitted by kevindaslan to ifiwonthelottery [link] [comments]

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