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The Unholy Three, Happy Anniversary! Classic Film, Starring the One and the Only, Lon Chaney; Directed by the One and the Only Tod Browning!

Classic Film Aficionados Posted by C. S. Williams on Aug 16, 2014

        What a film! Heightened to surrealism by the uncanny acting of Lon Chaney; darkened (as always) by the strangest directing hand in Hollywood history, Tod Browning! Just my little shout-out of you are remembered, Unholy Three. Also starring Victor McLaglen, Mae Busch an read more

The Unholy Three, Happy Anniversary! Classic Film, Starring the One and the Only, Lon Chaney; Directed by the One and the Only Tod Browning!

Classic Film Aficionados Posted by C. S. Williams on Aug 16, 2014

        What a film! Heightened to surrealism by the uncanny acting of Lon Chaney; darkened (as always) by the strangest directing hand in Hollywood history, Tod Browning! Just my little shout-out of you are remembered, Unholy Three. Also starring Victor McLaglen, Mae Busch an read more

The Unholy Three, Happy Anniversary! Classic Film, Starring the One and the Only, Lon Chaney; Directed by the One and the Only Tod Browning!

Classic Film Aficionados Posted by C. S. Williams on Aug 16, 2014

        What a film! Heightened to surrealism by the uncanny acting of Lon Chaney; darkened (as always) by the strangest directing hand in Hollywood history, Tod Browning! Just my little shout-out of you are remembered, Unholy Three. Also starring Victor McLaglen, Mae Busch an read more

Mini Tribute: Tod Browning

Classic Movie Hub Blog Posted by Annmarie Gatti on Jul 12, 2013

Born July 12, 1880 Director Tod Browning! Tod Browning directed over 60 films from 1915 through 1939, and is probably best known for directing Dracula (1931) and Freaks (1932), as well as his silent film collaborations with Lon Chaney. After running away from home at the age of 16, Browning started read more

Dracula (1931, Tod Browning), the digest version

The Stop Button Posted by on Feb 28, 2013

Even though it still falls apart at the end, this truncated, eight millimeter version of Dracula is better than the regular version. It’s exactly what I was hoping for from these Castle Films digests. All of the long dialogue scenes are gone. There’s no explanation of vampires, the enti read more

Mark of the Vampire (1935, Tod Browning)

The Stop Button Posted by on Jan 4, 2013

MGM cut at least twenty-five percent out of Mark of the Vampire, which accounts for some of the plotting problems but still leaves the film a little messy. Ben Lewis’s editing is weak during dialogue exchanges, not just in general. And no amount of studio interference could have changed Brown read more

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