Ernest B. Schoedsack Overview:

Director, Ernest B. Schoedsack, was born Ernest Beaumont Schoedsack on Jun 8, 1893 in Council Bluffs, IA. Schoedsack died at the age of 86 on Dec 23, 1979 in Los Angeles County, CA and was laid to rest in Westwood Memorial Park Cemetery in Los Angeles, CA.



He was honored with one star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the category of Motion Pictures.

BlogHub Articles:

Mighty Joe Young (1949, )

on Apr 13, 2020 From The Stop Button

From the first scene, Mighty Joe Young is concerning. There?s a nice establishing shot of an Africa plantation, with some great matte work, then little White girl on the plantation Lora Lee Michel sees a couple African men passing with a basket. She wants what?s in the basket, so there?s a nice leng... Read full article

Blind Adventure (1933, )

on Jun 25, 2012 From The Stop Button

Blind Adventure is a genial, nearly successful comedy thriller. Robert Armstrong, playing an unexpectedly wealthy working class American who?s vacationing in London, heads out into the fog and finds himself on a wild night. He encounters espionage, British society, a damsel in distress (Helen Mack) ... Read full article

The Son of Kong (1933, )

on Sep 17, 2008 From The Stop Button

King Kong opened in April 1933, The Son of Kong opened for Christmas 1933. The rush shows. The special effects really suffer–for whatever reason, when Robert Armstrong and Helen Mack are added to the little Kong’s shots, it’s fine, but when little Kong is added to Armstrong and Mac... Read full article

King Kong (1933, Merian C. Cooper and )

on Sep 5, 2008 From The Stop Button

King Kong is a perfect film. I don’t think I’d realized before. It’s always hard to talk about films like Kong, influential standards of American cinema. I want to talk about how its structure still sets the tone for modern films–the gradual lead-in (it’s forty-some min... Read full article

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Ernest B. Schoedsack on the
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Ernest B. Schoedsack Facts
Child: Peter

Appears as a character (usually brooding) in the 1998 novel Dinosaur Summer by Greg Bear, who establishes his novel to be a quasi-sequel to both the 1912 novel The Lost World by Arthur Conan Doyle and the Harry Hoyt-directed The Lost World (1925), treating Doyle's novel as though it were factual and adding the filmmakers involved with King Kong (1933) into the adventure. In Bear's novel, Schoedsack becomes a hero, rescuing others when they are about to be eaten by dinosaurs.

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