TCM Classic Film Festival Day Four Films: CineGIFs #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures

Day Four: TCM Classic Film Festival GIFs

Some more GIFs from the featured films on the last day of TCM’s Classic Film Festival, 2016!


The Kid (1921)

Horse Feathers (1932)

She Wore a Yellow Ribbon (1949)

The Band Wagon (1953)


Cinema Paradiso (1988)


Until Next Year!

– Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub

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TCM Classic Film Festival Day Three Films: CineGIFs #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures

Day Three, Part II: TCM Classic Film Festival GIFs

Some more great GIFs from today’s Films


Frankenstein Meets the Wolfman (1943)

The King and I (1956)

Band of Outsiders (1964)


Others Include:

Midnight (1939)

The War of the Worlds (1953)

Buona Sera, Mrs. Campbell (1968)


Until Tomorrow…

– Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub

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TCM Classic Film Festival Day Three Films: CineGIFs #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures

Day Three: TCM Classic Film Festival GIFs

Some GIFs from the films being shown at the TCM Classic Film Festival today


Intolerance (1916)

Bambi (1942)


The Big Sleep (1946)


Others Include:

The Big Sleep (1946)

The Long Goodbye (1973)

Dead Men Don’t Wear Plaid (1982)


Until Later….

– Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub

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TCM Classic Film Festival Day Two Films: CineGIFs #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures Part Two

Day Two, Part II: TCM Classic Film Festival GIFs

Some more GIFs from the wonderful films being shown today


Trapeze (1956)

The Manchurian Candidate (1962)

Batman: The Movie (1966)


Other films include:

The Passion of Joan of Arc (1928)

Tea and Sympathy (1956)

Pleasure Cruise (1933)

And many more!


Until Tomorrow…

– Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub

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TCM Classic Film Festival Day Two Films: CineGIFs #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures Part One

Day Two: TCM Classic Film Festival GIFs

Day Two…


Today’s Films include:

The Pride of The Yankees (1942)

The More The Merrier (1943)

It’s A Wonderful Life (1946)


Until Later…

– Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub

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TCM Classic Film Festival Day One Films: CineGIFs #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures

Day One: TCM Classic Film Festival GIFs

In honor of the “Moving Pictures” theme for this year’s TCM Classic Film Festival, I’m sharing some GIFs from today’s Festival Movies…


Today’s Films include:

Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner (1967)

A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (1945)

Dark Victory (1939)


Until tomorrow…

– Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub

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TCM 2016 Classic Film Festival: Meet the Social Producers! #TCMFF #TCMFFSP #MovingPictures

Introducing this year’s TCM Classic Film Festival Social Producers…

It’s that time of year again! For the seventh consecutive year, classic movie fans from around the world will descend upon Hollywood for the TCM Classic Film Festival. (Thank you TCM!)… In a nutshell, the #TCMFF is four-day event (4/28-5/1) jam-packed with movies, special appearances, presentations, panels and much more — plus lots of classic movie fans and friends. This year’s Festival theme explores “Moving Pictures,” so fans will be treated to movies that ‘move’ us… films that bring us to tears, rouse us to action, inspire us, or even elevate us to a higher plane.

That said, please join the TCM crew of Social Producers (including yours truly) as we celebrate “Moving Pictures” by sharing events, experiences, promotions and more via our social media channels, and at the Festival itself. So…for those of you going to the Film Festival, please keep your eyes peeled for us, and for those of you at home, please follow us via social media to keep up with events, promotions and more… Follow the hashtash #TCMFFSP for our collective updates… 



Here’s is the official list of Social Producers and their promotions… but please remember to check back again, as things may change during the course of the Festival.  Also, I would be remiss if I didn’t add here, that each Social Producer will earn a small stipend this year from TCM.


Social Producer: Aurora Bugallo
I will be reporting from the Festival via live coverage of events across social media.


Social Producer: Colleen Fiore 
This is my 3rd fest. Check back on April 27th for details on what’ I’ll be doing!


Social Producer: Paula Guthat
I’ll be live-tweeting and posting pix and videos of the following events/screenings:

Welcome Party
Francis Ford Coppola Hand and Foot Print Ceremony
Amazing Film Discoveries

Twitter: @paula_guthat
Twitter: @TCM_Party
Facebook: Paula.guthat
Facebook: TCMparty
Instagram: @paulag0512


Social Producers: Diane Levine and Jack Levine
This year my father and I are going to be integrating the “Moving Pictures” theme with family stories and experiences.  We’ll be posting daily questions or prompts to encourage conversation and sharing memories.  We’re also going to be available to help with some Social Media 101 for festival attendees.  This might include signing up for an account or monitoring a hashtag.


Social Producer: Kim Luperi
I’ll be posting on TCM’s Instagram throughout the festival, sharing photos from selected films along with copy on how that particular selection fits in with the “Moving Images” theme. I’ll also be sharing a few of these images and behind-the-scenes info/trivia on my personal Twitter account as well. Additionally, I’ll be chatting with people in line and around the festival and sharing how some of the movies showing at TCMFF have moved us.


Social Producer: Kristen Lopez
Enjoy music? Want the perfect soundtrack for a week at the TCM Film Festival or just to give you the feeling of being there? I’ll be curating festival-specific playlists via the Spotify app with music both inspired-by and culled from the films screened. You can take the music of the TCM Classic Film Festival with you wherever you go!


Social Producer: Jeff Lundenberger
Festivalgoers who correctly answer a trivia question will be dubbed “Best TCM Fan in a Starring Role” in an Instagram post with their picture and will receive a handsome “Robert Osborne Fan Club” or “Ben Mankiewicz Fan Club” button, designed by Kate Gabrielle.


Social Producer: Scott Nye
I will be focusing on celluloid film prints showing during the festival, celebrating the physical medium of film.

Twitter @railoftomorrow


Social Producer: Kristen Sales
My assignment this year is all about emojis. Since this year’s theme is emotion in the movies, I thought it’d be interesting to get people’s reactions to the films they see non-verbally — pictorially and graphically. I’ll be using the awesome TCM Emoji Keyboard that TCM created, as well as the traditional emoji keyboard and gifs, and pictures to give summaries, reviews and reactions to the films I see. I’ll also be asking attendees to tweet me their reactions and reviews in emoji form.


Social Producer: Ariel Schudson
I am a media archivist and preservationist. I am currently the Archival Specialist for Post Haste Digital where I focus on locating at-risk AV collections in museums, libraries and small archives to be preserved and restored. As the social producer for TCMFF this year, I plan to populate various social media platforms with content about film preservation, restoration and historical details about the works being screened. My first two pieces have already been posted on my blog – one is a print resource guide for the festival and the other is an interview with the head of the 3D Film Archive, presenting GOG on Saturday night.


Social Producer: Chris Sturhann
Chris and his 16-year-old daughter Jasmine will be playing a game at TCMFF, Find the Falcon. They will be hiding miniature replicas of the Maltese Falcon at various locations at the festival. In addition, Jasmine will be doing her 140 character reviews of all of the films they see. Finally, they will be doing a video blog, Reverse Angle, with interviews of TCMFF attendees and will be asking important movie-related questions such as who would win in a drinking contest, Nick Charles or Auntie Mame.


Social Producer: Lora Stocker
I will be serving as a design lead for the 2016 TCM Film Festival. To get fest goers excited about the event, I have designed a series of tips and reminders in the form of “to do list” GIFs. I will be posting two graphics each day leading up to the festival, between 4/21/16 and 4/28/16.


Social Producer: Emily from The Vintage Cameo
I will be encouraging festival goers to speak their minds by using photobooth-style props to show why they love classic films. I’ll also be curating a selection of TCMFF-themed playlists alongside Kristen of Journeys in Classic Film!


And last, but not least :)

Social Producer: Annmarie Gatti 
CMH will be posting #CineGIFs on social media, including here on our Blog, plus Twitter, Facebook, Pinterest and Tumblr. I will also be curating the 2016 TCMFF Pinboard on Pinterest.


We all hope to see lots of you at the Festival. So please say hello! And hoping that everyone at home stays tuned for fun updates and promotions!

–Annmarie Gatti at Classic Movie Hub




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“TCM Big Screen Classics: Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” Movie Event Ticket Giveaway (April 22 – May 7)

Win Tickets to see “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off”
on the Big Screen!
in Select Cinemas Nationwide May 15 & May 18!

Time for our next movie ticket giveaway contest, the next round of our 12 monthly ticket giveaways this year, courtesy of Fathom Events! That said, this month, we’ll be giving away SIX PAIRS of tickets to see “TCM Big Screen Classics: Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” on the Big Screen!

The film will be playing in select cinemas nationwide for a special two-day-only event on Sunday, May 15 and Wednesday, May 18 at 2:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. local time. (check theater listings hereplease note that there might be slightly different theater listings for each date)

That said, here’s how you can enter to win a pair of tickets:
In order to qualify to win a pair of movie tickets via this contest, you must complete the below task by Saturday, May 7 at 10PM EST.

We will announce the winner(s) on Twitter on Sunday, May 8, between 6PM EST and 7PM EST. If a winner(s) does not have a Twitter account, we will announce that winner(s) via this blog in the comment section below.

TCM Big Screen Classics: Ferris Bueller's Day Off


ENTRY TASK (2-parts) to be completed by Saturday, May 7 at 10PM EST…

1) Answer the below question via the comment section at the bottom of this blog post


Although Ferris Bueller isn’t a classic-era classic movie, what is it about the movie that you feel is ‘classic’? Or, if you haven’t seen it, why would you like to go see it?

2) Then TWEET* (not DM) the following message:

Just entered to win tickets to see “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” on the Big Screen courtesy of @ClassicMovieHub & @FathomEvents #TCMBigScreen

*If you do not have a Twitter account, you can still enter the contest by simply answering the above question via the comment section at the bottom of this blog — BUT PLEASE ENSURE THAT YOU ADD THIS VERBIAGE TO YOUR ANSWER: I do not have a Twitter account, so I am posting here to enter but cannot tweet the message.

About the film: Matthew Broderick stars as Ferris Bueller, a delightfully charming teenager who ditches school to enjoy one perfect day as a kid with no responsibilities. Writer/director John Hughes’ comedy classic continues to be enjoyed, quoted and revered 30 years after its theatrical debut.

And, for your enjoyment, the 30th Anniversary theatrical trailer:

IMPORTANT NOTE for all prizing: This is a special two-day-only event at select theaters nationwide on Sunday, May 15 and Wednesday, May 18 at 2:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. local time. Winners will be responsible for their own transportation to the Event. Only United States entries are eligible. Please click here before you enter to ensure that the Event is scheduled at a theater near you and that you are able to attend.

Please note that only United States residents are eligible to enter this giveaway contest. (see contest rules for further information)

BlogHub members ARE also eligible to win if they live within the Continental United States (as noted above).

You can follow Fathom Events on Twitter at @fathomevents

Can’t wait to win? You can buy tickets here:

Fandango - Movie Tickets Online

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Words, Words, Words! The CMBA Spring Blogathon: Robert Riskin

 The Wonderful Words of Robert Riskin

“Behold the walls of Jericho! Maybe not as thick as the ones that Joshua blew down with his trumpet, but a lot safer. You see, I have no trumpet.”
- Clark Gable in It Happened One Night

Recognize that quote? Yes, I would imagine that many of us classic movie fans do – but that’s just one of the many memorable lines penned by screenwriter Robert Riskin. And, although probably not in the lexicon of the ‘average’ classic movie fan, Riskin has undoubtedly contributed to some of the most beloved films of all time, most notably through his collaborations with legendary director Frank Capra.

robert riskinRobert Riskin

Robert Riskin was born on the Lower East Side of Manhattan on March 30, 1897, (incidentally, just 7 weeks prior to Frank Capra who was born on May 18, 1897 in Sicily). As a young teen, Riskin would sneak into vaudeville shows and transcribe the jokes and sketches he heard on stage. Early on, he took a job with Heidenheim and Levy, a shirt manufacturer whose partners invested in films. At age 17, the partners sent him to Florida to run their film production company, where Riskin churned out comedies until he enlisted in the Navy during WWI.

Upon returning to New York City after the war, Riskin faced some career struggles, but ultimately found success on Broadway as a playwright. During the Great Depression however, many Broadway stages fell dark – so in 1931, when Columbia Pictures bought the screen rights to some of his plays, Riskin made the move to Hollywood. And that’s where he met Frank Capra…

robert riskin and frank capraRobert Riskin and Frank Capra

Over the course of the next ten years, Riskin would collaborate with Capra on ten films: The Miracle Woman (1931 adaptation of Riskin’s Broadway play Bless You Sister co-written with John Meehan), Platinum Blonde (1931), American Madness (1932), Lady for a Day (1933), It Happened One Night (1934), Broadway Bill (1934), Mr. Deeds Goes to Town (1936), Lost Horizon (1937), You Can’t Take It With You (1938) and Meet John Doe (1941).

Although parting ways with Capra in 1941 (feeling that Capra was taking the lion’s share of credit for their films), Riskin was credited on three additional Capra films: Riding High (1950), Here Comes the Groom (1951) and a remake of Lady for a Day called Pocketful of Miracles (1961, posthumously).

meet john doe set with james gleason barbara stanwyck robert riskin frank capra gary cooper walter brennan and spring byingtonOn the set of  Meet John Doe: unidentified person, James Gleason, Barbara Stanwyck, Robert Riskin,
Frank Capra, Gary Cooper, Walter Brennan, and Spring Byington (photo: Six Screenplays by Robert Riskin)

In addition to working with Capra, Riskin also wrote the screen plays and/or stories for other notable films including The Whole Town’s Talking (1935, John Ford director), The Thin Man Goes Home (1935, Richard Thorpe director) and Magic Town (1947, William A. Wellman director).


So, to celebrate Riskin’s indelible dialog, here is a sampling of iconic lines from some of Capra’s (and his) most iconic films:


“I’ll stop a car, and I won’t use my thumb!”
- Claudette Colbert as Ellie Andrews in It Happened One Night


it happend one night walls of jericho how a man undresses

“Perhaps you’re interested in how a man undresses…”
-Clark Gable as Peter Warne in It Happened One Night


mr deeds goes to town People here are funny. They work so hard at living, they forget how to live.

“People here are funny. They work so hard at living, they forget how to live. Last night after I left you I was walking along and I was looking at the tall buildings. And I got to thinking about what Thoreau said. They created a lot of tall palaces here but they forgot to create the noblemen to put in them.”
-Gary Cooper as Longfellow Deeds in Mr. Deeds Goes to Town


gary cooper in mr deeds goes to town

“It’s like the road out in front of my house. It’s on a steep hill. Every day I watch the cars climbing up. Some go lickety-split up that hill on high, some have to shift into second, and some sputter and shake and slip back to the bottom again. Same cars, same gasoline, yet some make it and some don’t. And I say the fellas who can make the hill on high should stop once in a while and help those who can’t.”
-Gary Cooper as Longfellow Deeds in Mr. Deeds Goes to Town

“It’s like I’m out in a big boat and I see one fellow in a rowboat who’s tired of rowing and wants a free ride – and another fellow who’s drowning. Who would you expect me to rescue?… Any ten-year-old child will give you the answer to that.”
-Gary Cooper as Longfellow Deeds in Mr. Deeds Goes to Town


chang hb warner and robert conway ronald colman in lost horizon

“Age is a limit we impose upon ourselves. You know, each time you Westerners celebrate your birthday, you build another fence around your minds.”
-H. B. Warner as Chang in Lost Horizon


lost horizon ending scene

“Gentlemen, I give you a toast. Here’s my hope that Robert Conway will find his Shangri-La. Here’s my hope that we all find our Shangri-La.”
- Hugh Buckler as Lord Gainsford in Lost Horizon



“Listen, when I was courting your Grandmother, it took me two years to propose. You know why? The moment she’d walk into a room, my knees buckled. Blood would rush up into my head and the walls would start to dance. Twice I keeled over in a dead faint.”
-Lionel Barrymore as Grandpa Vanderhoff in You Can’t Take It With You

“I can still hear the tinkle of her thin little voice, see her eyes laughing. That’s the reason I’ve lived in this house so many years — could never move out — would be like moving out on grandma.”
-Lionel Barrymore as Grandpa Vanderhoff in You Can’t Take It With You


you can't take it with you edward arnold and lionel barrymore in jail

“Scum, are we? What makes you think you’re such a superior human being? Your money? If you do, you’re a dull-witted fool, Mr. Kirby. And a poor one at that. You’re poorer than any of these people you call scum, because I’ll guarantee at least they’ve got some friends.”
-Lionel Barrymore as Grandpa Vanderhoff in You Can’t Take It With You

“Maybe it’ll stop you trying to be so desperate about making more money than you can ever use? You can’t take it with you, Mr. Kirby. So what good is it? As near as I can see, the only thing you can take with you is the love of your friends.”
-Lionel Barrymore as Grandpa Vanderhoff in You Can’t Take It With You


gary cooper meet john doe speech

“Now, why can’t that spirit, that same warm Christmas spirit last the whole year round?”
-Gary Cooper as Long John Willoughby in Meet John Doe


meet john doe ending scene rooftop gary cooper and barbara stanwyck

“Oh, John, if it’s worth dying for, it’s worth living for.”
-Barbara Stanwyck as Ann Mitchell in Meet John Doe


And, to wrap up, just a few fun facts about Robert Riskin:

fay wrayFay Wray
  • Riskin directed only one film, When You’re in Love (1937) – a musical starring Cary Grant and Grace Moore.
  • It Happened One Night was the first film ever to sweep all five major categories of the Academy Awards: Best Picture, Best Director (Frank Capra), Best Writing Adaptation (Robert Riskin), Best Actor (Clark Gable) and Best Actress (Claudette Colbert).
  • Riskin was nominated for five Oscars: Lady for a Day (Best Writing Adaptation), It Happened One Night (Best Writing Adaptation WINNER), Mr. Deeds Goes to Town (Best Writing Screenplay), You Can’t Take It With You (Best Writing Screenplay), and Here Comes the Groom (Best Writing Motion Picture Story).
  • Riskin married actress Fay Wray (of King Kong fame) in 1942. They had three children together and remained married until Riskin’s death in 1955.
  • Riskin’s older brother, Everett, was a Hollywood film producer. He was associate producer for Theodora Goes Wild (1936) and The Awful Truth (1937) – and producer for Holiday (1938), Here Comes Mr. Jordan (1941), A Guy Named Joe (1943), Kismet (1944), and The Thin Man Goes Home (1945, written by Robert).


And one last image for good measure… The Walls of Jericho :)

it happened one night the walls of jericho


 A Big Thank You to the marvelous Classic Movie Blog Association for hosting this very special event! There are so many more wonderful Classic Bloggers participating in this event so please be sure to check out the other entries.

—Annmarie Gatti for Classic Movie Hub




Posted in Blogathons, Posts by Annmarie Gatti | Tagged , , , | 7 Comments

Max Fleischer Universe: Betty Boop

Max Fleischer Universe: Betty Boop

I fell in love with Betty Boop upon first seeing her cartoons at Yale, when I was a director of the Yale Film Society from 1971-74.

Mysterious Mose Betty BoopBetty Boop in Mysterious Mose (1930)

I started a splinter horror film society at Yale in late ’71 entitled “Things That Go Bump in the Night,” with my partner Bill Moseley, who went on to horror film renown (in films such as Rob Zombie’s 2005 The Devil’s Rejects and Tobe Hooper’s 1986 Texas Chainsaw Massacre II)… Bill and I regularly screened many of the pre-Code Betty Boop early 30′s classics at our weekly midnight screenings along with other Fleischer Studios gems such as the 1930 surrealist masterpiece “Swing You Sinners.”

Swing You Sinners Fleischer Studios
Swing You Sinners (Max Fleischer Studios 1930)

For some reason, Betty Boop was kept off the early 60′s cartoon TV shows I grew up on in my hometown of Syracuse NY; the broadcast stations instead leaned heavily on the wonderful cartoons featuring her older brother Popeye (and why do you think that was? probably due to a combination of copyright issues and broadcaster fear that exposing pre-teen adolescents to such a saucy little gamine might result in unhealthy libidinal stirrings…or something like that). Anyway, I adored Betty Boop’s character and the wonderful music that surrounded her (which also features heavily in the early Popeye cartoons).

Dizzy Dishes Betty Boop 1930Dizzy Dishes (1930)

There was something of the urban grit and hustle of the Times Square atmosphere (naturally, for Fleischer Studios was located at 1600 Broadway) in the vaudeville and Broadway music hall turns heard to great effect in these early cartoons; also the lowdown ragtime jungle jazz courtesy of such Cotton Club greats as Cab Calloway, who cuts such a dashing figure in the 1932 Betty Boop classic “Minnie the Moocher,” and also in 1933′s Betty Boop “Snow-White” (perhaps the finest Boop of them all).  And, Louis Armstrong, whose first ever appearance on film is in the classic 1932 Fleischer cartoon gem “I’ll Be Glad When You’re Dead You Rascal You.”

Snow White (1933), with Cab Calloway (as Koko who turns into a ghost) singing "St. James Infirmary Blues"

Betty Boop Snow White

Snow White (1933), with Cab Calloway (as Koko who turns into a ghost) singing “St. James Infirmary Blues”

Betty first appeared in some of the earliest Fleischer soundies (courtesy of chief animator Grim Natwick who went on to work for Ub Iwerks and Walt Disney) as a kind of half-dog half-woman with long floppy ears, literally bursting out of her seams – I mean bursting onto the scene – as a waitress in the Fleischer’s 1930 talkartoon “Dizzy Dishes” and later that year as the scared witless protagonist in the haunting “Mysterious Mose”.

Dizzy Dishes (1930)

Mysterious Mose (1930)

It wasn’t until 1932′s “Any Rags” thats she finally made the transition to fully human, with her floppy ears morphing into hoop earrings.

Betty’s voice and basic persona was modeled on vaudeville star singer Helen Kane,  who basically claimed a patent on her signature phrase “Boop Oop a Doop”– until her $250,000 lawsuit against Max Fleischer was thrown out in 1932 on the grounds that Kane had copped the act of one Baby Ester Jones, who died in 1928, but left behind a recording which included that immortal Boop Oop a Doop phrase.  Betty’s voice was originally essayed by Margie Hines…later on, Katie Wright and Bonnie Poe…and of course, eventually, by the wonderful Mae Questel, who personifies the definitive version of Betty Boop to me. Mae was the daughter of Orthodox Jews, who early on forbade her to appear in show business. Lucky for us, Mae threw caution to the wind and entered a talent contest doing impressions (chief among them, “Boop-Oop-a Doop” gal Helen Kane) – and that particular impression caught the attention of Max Fleischer, who began starring her in his Betty Boop series, and eventually featuring her as Olive Oyl when the “Sailor with the Sock” was licensed from cartoonist EC Segar who brought along his friends Olive, Bluto, and Wimpy…

But that’s another story!


– Gary Lucas for Classic Movie Hub

Dubbed “one of the best and most original guitarists in America” (Rolling Stone), Gary Lucas is a Grammy-nominated songwriter and composer, and an international recording artist with over 25 solo albums to date. As a fan of classic cinema, Gary tours extensively, playing live accompaniments to legendary horror films including Dracula, Frankenstein, and Vampyr among others. He has also recently released two classic-related albums: “Gary Lucas’ FLEISCHEREI: Music from Max Fleischer Cartoons” featuring 2015 Tony nominee Sarah Stiles as Betty Boop, and “Cinefantastique,” a collection of themes and incidental music from classic films, ranging from South Pacific to Psycho! You can learn more about Gary at or by following him on twitter @lucasgary.


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