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 1 
 on: Yesterday at 12:29:31 AM 
Started by AKA23 - Last post by Gant
Well it?s still all very exciting... our man is back at work and acting again. Who could ask for more..
I?d even settle for a Pink Cadillac sequel.... tho Cry Macho sounds a lot more promising..

 2 
 on: October 28, 2020, 04:16:31 PM 
Started by AKA23 - Last post by Hocine
I found this article from Albuquerque Journal, which deals with Cry Macho production
The film will be shot in the Albuquerque area, New Mexico

https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.abqjournal.com/1511464/clint-eastwood-to-bring-cry-macho-to-nm-for-production.html/amp

According to this article, the film will take place in 1978: the production is looking for cars from 1960?s to 1978
However, no details about the cast, the DoP and the editor



 3 
 on: October 28, 2020, 01:37:00 PM 
Started by Adam S. - Last post by Christopher
Is anyone revisiting some favorites since it's a few days until Halloween?

I watched Halloween III: Season of the Witch last night.



I really like this movie. It's too bad their idea to release a new Halloween themed movie every year or so didn't catch on. As far as the Halloween series, it's one of the best.

 4 
 on: October 27, 2020, 02:00:50 PM 
Started by AKA23 - Last post by SamanMoradkhani
This is just crazy. the movie starts shooting next week, and there is absolutely no information on who is gonna be in the movie, who is the DoP, who is editing and so on. this kind of anonymity is so weird. this movie is basically in shadow mode.

 5 
 on: October 27, 2020, 12:44:44 AM 
Started by MC - Last post by Hocine
Interesting story, AKA23
I suppose that we do not know all the Clint projects that failed
For instance, when Blood Work was released, I have read that Clint was looking for a story in order to make a Dirty Harry film
But that could just be a rumor

 6 
 on: October 26, 2020, 05:42:32 AM 
Started by AKA23 - Last post by Hocine
I suppose that what matters to Clint is just making movies
As Pierre Rissient said once, making movies is his last frontier
He almost won everything
He was a box office draw for many years in a row
He made many great movies
He seemed to be an Oscar darling from 2004 and 2007 but not anymore

I just hope that he will be able to accomplish this Cry Macho project
In your opinion, who could play Howard Polk?
Do you think that Clint will share the screen with other big names?

 7 
 on: October 25, 2020, 12:43:38 PM 
Started by MC - Last post by Gant
Very interesting.. 👍

 8 
 on: October 25, 2020, 12:08:38 PM 
Started by MC - Last post by Christopher
That's fascinating, AKA. That does sound like an interesting story. If Clint Eastwood optioned a book I was writing (or any other filmmaker for that matter), I would have definitely did whatever I could to finish the novel.

 9 
 on: October 25, 2020, 11:05:55 AM 
Started by The Schofield Kid - Last post by SamanMoradkhani
To find Reelz, you can try this link which does not work in European area:

https://www.reelz.com/channel-finder/

The documentary is broadcast on Reelz Channel again, on November 6th

At this point, it seems that I cannot watch the whole biography

I hope that you will be able to watch it
Thanks Hocine.

 10 
 on: October 25, 2020, 10:13:55 AM 
Started by MC - Last post by KC
That's quite a story, AKA. If you are wondering how a book that was never published got "cataloged" by book distributors, etc.: A lot of the cataloging of new books that libraries use isn't done by the libraries. It is simply taken from information supplied by the publisher before the book is ever published, without anyone actually seeing the book. The Library of Congress does this (see the copyright page of almost any book published nowadays), but book wholesalers and distributors do it also. Then, when the book reaches libraries from these sources, it's already cataloged. Someone can slap on a call number and a barcode, and it goes straight to the shelf. And if it never does reach libraries, for instance because the author never finished it (but he had a contract with the publisher, who had made plans for publication) ... well, sometimes that data might stick around in the welter of interlocking information systems libraries use, and the book becomes a "ghost": Reported in bibliographical sources, but never existed in real life.

Bibliographical ghosts actually have a long history in the world of bibliography and book collecting: Someone makes a mistake in the "metadata" (or catalog record/entry in a bibliography), and others copy it. If anyone's interested, here is a short treatise on the subject from 1920:

Bibliographical Ghosts, by George Watson Cole.

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