newtops:

Talenti mint gelato

stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi
stories-yet-to-be-written:

Stunning images of how India celebrates Holi

norealbusinessbeinghere:

Benjamin Harrison’s Inaugural Parade Departs the Capitol, March 4th, 1889

(via retrocampaigns)

retrocampaigns:

ritaelise:

President Harding and Laddie Boy, our nation’s first First Dog. Photo captured in 1922.  | image via wikipedia

[i just went down The Greatest wikipedia worm hole and now i am obsessed with this dog.]

Laddie Boy was the best
baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis
baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis
baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis
baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis
baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis
baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis

baruchobramowitz:

"Stuff Being Thrown at My Head," a photo series by Latvian photographer Kaija Straumanis

(via fishingboatproceeds)

Tuesday morning

cinephilearchive:

The iconic crop duster sequence from Hitchcock’s ‘North by Northwest’ was a combination of location footage and studio-based rear projection. —The Alfred Hitchcock Wiki
“Even though it was early October, the climate was like a sweltering desert. This was one of the only times Hitch wore short sleeves on the set. For three days, poor Cary ran with a stunt plane swooping down at him or so it would seem. As nobody would think of putting Cary Grant in the position of getting decapitated by a plane some trick photography was used. I feel like a traitor telling you this but first the crew shot a swooping plane from a ditch and then, later, Cary was shot on a sound stage jumping into a fake ditch with the plane footage on a process screen behind him.” —Eva Marie Saint

“One day, Hitch said to me, ‘I’ve always wanted to do a scene in the middle of nowhere — where there’s absolutely nothing. You’re out in the open, and there’s nothing all around you. The camera can turn around 360 degrees, and there’s nothing there but this one man standing all alone — because the villains, who are out to kill him, have lured him out to this lonely spot.’ Then Hitch continued, ‘Suddenly, a tornado comes along and…’ ‘But Hitch,’ I interrupted, ‘how do the villains create a tornado?’ and he had no idea. So I wondered, ‘What if a plane comes out of the sky?’ And he liked it immediately, and he said, ‘Yes, it’s a crop duster. We can plant some crops nearby.’ So we planted a fake cornfield in Bakersfield and did the scene that way. And, like you said, it became a very famous sequence. As a matter of fact, that’s how I knew that Cary Grant had died. Every channel on TV was showing that shot of Cary running away from the plane. It’s strange, isn’t it, that such a distinguished career should be remembered mostly for that one shot?” —An Interview with Ernest Lehman

“Cary Grant rushes into the cornfield and ducks down on the ground and the plane loosens this poisonous crop-dusting powder all over him and he’s gasping for breath and he rushes towards a car which is coming from afar and the camera follows him as he goes toward the car and he waves and the car refuses to stop. The next day, Hitch discovered that Peggy Robertson his script supervisor had forgotten to make sure that Cary was covered with crop dust in the shot where he runs across the field toward the car. And she burst into tears. She was hysterical. Hitch had to shoot the whole scene over again.” —Ernest Lehman describing the crop duster scene

Above: In this 1965 interview, Hitchcock discusses — partly in French — ‘La Mort aux Trousses’ (French title for ‘North by Northwest’), and in particular the famous “that’s funny — he’s dusting crops where there ain’t no crops” scene.

Reads/Watches/Listens:
‘North by Northwest,’ the Hitchcock classic, as you’ve never seen it before
Extract from draft screenplay of ‘North by Northwest,’ written by Ernest Lehman
Ernest Lehman’s notes
The filmmaker as Englishman and exile
‘North by Northwest’: a morphological analysis
‘North by Northwest’ 50th Anniversary Edition in Blu-ray Book Packaging (Amazon)

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

// 
cinephilearchive:

The iconic crop duster sequence from Hitchcock’s ‘North by Northwest’ was a combination of location footage and studio-based rear projection. —The Alfred Hitchcock Wiki
“Even though it was early October, the climate was like a sweltering desert. This was one of the only times Hitch wore short sleeves on the set. For three days, poor Cary ran with a stunt plane swooping down at him or so it would seem. As nobody would think of putting Cary Grant in the position of getting decapitated by a plane some trick photography was used. I feel like a traitor telling you this but first the crew shot a swooping plane from a ditch and then, later, Cary was shot on a sound stage jumping into a fake ditch with the plane footage on a process screen behind him.” —Eva Marie Saint

“One day, Hitch said to me, ‘I’ve always wanted to do a scene in the middle of nowhere — where there’s absolutely nothing. You’re out in the open, and there’s nothing all around you. The camera can turn around 360 degrees, and there’s nothing there but this one man standing all alone — because the villains, who are out to kill him, have lured him out to this lonely spot.’ Then Hitch continued, ‘Suddenly, a tornado comes along and…’ ‘But Hitch,’ I interrupted, ‘how do the villains create a tornado?’ and he had no idea. So I wondered, ‘What if a plane comes out of the sky?’ And he liked it immediately, and he said, ‘Yes, it’s a crop duster. We can plant some crops nearby.’ So we planted a fake cornfield in Bakersfield and did the scene that way. And, like you said, it became a very famous sequence. As a matter of fact, that’s how I knew that Cary Grant had died. Every channel on TV was showing that shot of Cary running away from the plane. It’s strange, isn’t it, that such a distinguished career should be remembered mostly for that one shot?” —An Interview with Ernest Lehman

“Cary Grant rushes into the cornfield and ducks down on the ground and the plane loosens this poisonous crop-dusting powder all over him and he’s gasping for breath and he rushes towards a car which is coming from afar and the camera follows him as he goes toward the car and he waves and the car refuses to stop. The next day, Hitch discovered that Peggy Robertson his script supervisor had forgotten to make sure that Cary was covered with crop dust in the shot where he runs across the field toward the car. And she burst into tears. She was hysterical. Hitch had to shoot the whole scene over again.” —Ernest Lehman describing the crop duster scene

Above: In this 1965 interview, Hitchcock discusses — partly in French — ‘La Mort aux Trousses’ (French title for ‘North by Northwest’), and in particular the famous “that’s funny — he’s dusting crops where there ain’t no crops” scene.

Reads/Watches/Listens:
‘North by Northwest,’ the Hitchcock classic, as you’ve never seen it before
Extract from draft screenplay of ‘North by Northwest,’ written by Ernest Lehman
Ernest Lehman’s notes
The filmmaker as Englishman and exile
‘North by Northwest’: a morphological analysis
‘North by Northwest’ 50th Anniversary Edition in Blu-ray Book Packaging (Amazon)

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

// 
cinephilearchive:

The iconic crop duster sequence from Hitchcock’s ‘North by Northwest’ was a combination of location footage and studio-based rear projection. —The Alfred Hitchcock Wiki
“Even though it was early October, the climate was like a sweltering desert. This was one of the only times Hitch wore short sleeves on the set. For three days, poor Cary ran with a stunt plane swooping down at him or so it would seem. As nobody would think of putting Cary Grant in the position of getting decapitated by a plane some trick photography was used. I feel like a traitor telling you this but first the crew shot a swooping plane from a ditch and then, later, Cary was shot on a sound stage jumping into a fake ditch with the plane footage on a process screen behind him.” —Eva Marie Saint

“One day, Hitch said to me, ‘I’ve always wanted to do a scene in the middle of nowhere — where there’s absolutely nothing. You’re out in the open, and there’s nothing all around you. The camera can turn around 360 degrees, and there’s nothing there but this one man standing all alone — because the villains, who are out to kill him, have lured him out to this lonely spot.’ Then Hitch continued, ‘Suddenly, a tornado comes along and…’ ‘But Hitch,’ I interrupted, ‘how do the villains create a tornado?’ and he had no idea. So I wondered, ‘What if a plane comes out of the sky?’ And he liked it immediately, and he said, ‘Yes, it’s a crop duster. We can plant some crops nearby.’ So we planted a fake cornfield in Bakersfield and did the scene that way. And, like you said, it became a very famous sequence. As a matter of fact, that’s how I knew that Cary Grant had died. Every channel on TV was showing that shot of Cary running away from the plane. It’s strange, isn’t it, that such a distinguished career should be remembered mostly for that one shot?” —An Interview with Ernest Lehman

“Cary Grant rushes into the cornfield and ducks down on the ground and the plane loosens this poisonous crop-dusting powder all over him and he’s gasping for breath and he rushes towards a car which is coming from afar and the camera follows him as he goes toward the car and he waves and the car refuses to stop. The next day, Hitch discovered that Peggy Robertson his script supervisor had forgotten to make sure that Cary was covered with crop dust in the shot where he runs across the field toward the car. And she burst into tears. She was hysterical. Hitch had to shoot the whole scene over again.” —Ernest Lehman describing the crop duster scene

Above: In this 1965 interview, Hitchcock discusses — partly in French — ‘La Mort aux Trousses’ (French title for ‘North by Northwest’), and in particular the famous “that’s funny — he’s dusting crops where there ain’t no crops” scene.

Reads/Watches/Listens:
‘North by Northwest,’ the Hitchcock classic, as you’ve never seen it before
Extract from draft screenplay of ‘North by Northwest,’ written by Ernest Lehman
Ernest Lehman’s notes
The filmmaker as Englishman and exile
‘North by Northwest’: a morphological analysis
‘North by Northwest’ 50th Anniversary Edition in Blu-ray Book Packaging (Amazon)

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

// 
cinephilearchive:

The iconic crop duster sequence from Hitchcock’s ‘North by Northwest’ was a combination of location footage and studio-based rear projection. —The Alfred Hitchcock Wiki
“Even though it was early October, the climate was like a sweltering desert. This was one of the only times Hitch wore short sleeves on the set. For three days, poor Cary ran with a stunt plane swooping down at him or so it would seem. As nobody would think of putting Cary Grant in the position of getting decapitated by a plane some trick photography was used. I feel like a traitor telling you this but first the crew shot a swooping plane from a ditch and then, later, Cary was shot on a sound stage jumping into a fake ditch with the plane footage on a process screen behind him.” —Eva Marie Saint

“One day, Hitch said to me, ‘I’ve always wanted to do a scene in the middle of nowhere — where there’s absolutely nothing. You’re out in the open, and there’s nothing all around you. The camera can turn around 360 degrees, and there’s nothing there but this one man standing all alone — because the villains, who are out to kill him, have lured him out to this lonely spot.’ Then Hitch continued, ‘Suddenly, a tornado comes along and…’ ‘But Hitch,’ I interrupted, ‘how do the villains create a tornado?’ and he had no idea. So I wondered, ‘What if a plane comes out of the sky?’ And he liked it immediately, and he said, ‘Yes, it’s a crop duster. We can plant some crops nearby.’ So we planted a fake cornfield in Bakersfield and did the scene that way. And, like you said, it became a very famous sequence. As a matter of fact, that’s how I knew that Cary Grant had died. Every channel on TV was showing that shot of Cary running away from the plane. It’s strange, isn’t it, that such a distinguished career should be remembered mostly for that one shot?” —An Interview with Ernest Lehman

“Cary Grant rushes into the cornfield and ducks down on the ground and the plane loosens this poisonous crop-dusting powder all over him and he’s gasping for breath and he rushes towards a car which is coming from afar and the camera follows him as he goes toward the car and he waves and the car refuses to stop. The next day, Hitch discovered that Peggy Robertson his script supervisor had forgotten to make sure that Cary was covered with crop dust in the shot where he runs across the field toward the car. And she burst into tears. She was hysterical. Hitch had to shoot the whole scene over again.” —Ernest Lehman describing the crop duster scene

Above: In this 1965 interview, Hitchcock discusses — partly in French — ‘La Mort aux Trousses’ (French title for ‘North by Northwest’), and in particular the famous “that’s funny — he’s dusting crops where there ain’t no crops” scene.

Reads/Watches/Listens:
‘North by Northwest,’ the Hitchcock classic, as you’ve never seen it before
Extract from draft screenplay of ‘North by Northwest,’ written by Ernest Lehman
Ernest Lehman’s notes
The filmmaker as Englishman and exile
‘North by Northwest’: a morphological analysis
‘North by Northwest’ 50th Anniversary Edition in Blu-ray Book Packaging (Amazon)

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

// 
cinephilearchive:

The iconic crop duster sequence from Hitchcock’s ‘North by Northwest’ was a combination of location footage and studio-based rear projection. —The Alfred Hitchcock Wiki
“Even though it was early October, the climate was like a sweltering desert. This was one of the only times Hitch wore short sleeves on the set. For three days, poor Cary ran with a stunt plane swooping down at him or so it would seem. As nobody would think of putting Cary Grant in the position of getting decapitated by a plane some trick photography was used. I feel like a traitor telling you this but first the crew shot a swooping plane from a ditch and then, later, Cary was shot on a sound stage jumping into a fake ditch with the plane footage on a process screen behind him.” —Eva Marie Saint

“One day, Hitch said to me, ‘I’ve always wanted to do a scene in the middle of nowhere — where there’s absolutely nothing. You’re out in the open, and there’s nothing all around you. The camera can turn around 360 degrees, and there’s nothing there but this one man standing all alone — because the villains, who are out to kill him, have lured him out to this lonely spot.’ Then Hitch continued, ‘Suddenly, a tornado comes along and…’ ‘But Hitch,’ I interrupted, ‘how do the villains create a tornado?’ and he had no idea. So I wondered, ‘What if a plane comes out of the sky?’ And he liked it immediately, and he said, ‘Yes, it’s a crop duster. We can plant some crops nearby.’ So we planted a fake cornfield in Bakersfield and did the scene that way. And, like you said, it became a very famous sequence. As a matter of fact, that’s how I knew that Cary Grant had died. Every channel on TV was showing that shot of Cary running away from the plane. It’s strange, isn’t it, that such a distinguished career should be remembered mostly for that one shot?” —An Interview with Ernest Lehman

“Cary Grant rushes into the cornfield and ducks down on the ground and the plane loosens this poisonous crop-dusting powder all over him and he’s gasping for breath and he rushes towards a car which is coming from afar and the camera follows him as he goes toward the car and he waves and the car refuses to stop. The next day, Hitch discovered that Peggy Robertson his script supervisor had forgotten to make sure that Cary was covered with crop dust in the shot where he runs across the field toward the car. And she burst into tears. She was hysterical. Hitch had to shoot the whole scene over again.” —Ernest Lehman describing the crop duster scene

Above: In this 1965 interview, Hitchcock discusses — partly in French — ‘La Mort aux Trousses’ (French title for ‘North by Northwest’), and in particular the famous “that’s funny — he’s dusting crops where there ain’t no crops” scene.

Reads/Watches/Listens:
‘North by Northwest,’ the Hitchcock classic, as you’ve never seen it before
Extract from draft screenplay of ‘North by Northwest,’ written by Ernest Lehman
Ernest Lehman’s notes
The filmmaker as Englishman and exile
‘North by Northwest’: a morphological analysis
‘North by Northwest’ 50th Anniversary Edition in Blu-ray Book Packaging (Amazon)

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

//

cinephilearchive:

The iconic crop duster sequence from Hitchcock’s ‘North by Northwest’ was a combination of location footage and studio-based rear projection. —The Alfred Hitchcock Wiki

“Even though it was early October, the climate was like a sweltering desert. This was one of the only times Hitch wore short sleeves on the set. For three days, poor Cary ran with a stunt plane swooping down at him or so it would seem. As nobody would think of putting Cary Grant in the position of getting decapitated by a plane some trick photography was used. I feel like a traitor telling you this but first the crew shot a swooping plane from a ditch and then, later, Cary was shot on a sound stage jumping into a fake ditch with the plane footage on a process screen behind him.” —Eva Marie Saint

“One day, Hitch said to me, ‘I’ve always wanted to do a scene in the middle of nowhere — where there’s absolutely nothing. You’re out in the open, and there’s nothing all around you. The camera can turn around 360 degrees, and there’s nothing there but this one man standing all alone — because the villains, who are out to kill him, have lured him out to this lonely spot.’ Then Hitch continued, ‘Suddenly, a tornado comes along and…’ ‘But Hitch,’ I interrupted, ‘how do the villains create a tornado?’ and he had no idea. So I wondered, ‘What if a plane comes out of the sky?’ And he liked it immediately, and he said, ‘Yes, it’s a crop duster. We can plant some crops nearby.’ So we planted a fake cornfield in Bakersfield and did the scene that way. And, like you said, it became a very famous sequence. As a matter of fact, that’s how I knew that Cary Grant had died. Every channel on TV was showing that shot of Cary running away from the plane. It’s strange, isn’t it, that such a distinguished career should be remembered mostly for that one shot?” —An Interview with Ernest Lehman

“Cary Grant rushes into the cornfield and ducks down on the ground and the plane loosens this poisonous crop-dusting powder all over him and he’s gasping for breath and he rushes towards a car which is coming from afar and the camera follows him as he goes toward the car and he waves and the car refuses to stop. The next day, Hitch discovered that Peggy Robertson his script supervisor had forgotten to make sure that Cary was covered with crop dust in the shot where he runs across the field toward the car. And she burst into tears. She was hysterical. Hitch had to shoot the whole scene over again.” —Ernest Lehman describing the crop duster scene

Above: In this 1965 interview, Hitchcock discusses — partly in French — ‘La Mort aux Trousses’ (French title for ‘North by Northwest’), and in particular the famous “that’s funny — he’s dusting crops where there ain’t no crops” scene.

Reads/Watches/Listens:

For more film related items throughout the day, follow Cinephilia & Beyond on Twitter. Get Cinephilia & Beyond in your inbox by signing in. You can also follow our RSS feed. Please use our Google Custom Search for better results. If you enjoy Cinephilia & Beyond, please consider making a small donation to keep it going:

(via joshfialkov)