Gone with the Wind (1939) was a Drama - Romance Film directed by George Cukor and Sam Wood and produced by David O. Selznick.
The film was based on the novel of the same name written by Margaret Mitchell published in 1936.
Gone with the Wind was inducted into the National Film Registry in 1989.
Academy Awards 1939 --- Ceremony Number 12 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actor||Clark Gable||Nominated|
|Best Actress||Vivien Leigh||Won|
|Best Supporting Actress||Olivia de Havilland||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actress||Hattie McDaniel||Won|
|Best Art Direction||Lyle Wheeler||Won|
|Best Cinematography||Ernest Haller, Ray Rennahan||Won|
|Best Director||Victor Fleming||Won|
|Best Film Editing||Hal C. Kern, James E. Newcom||Won|
|Best Picture||Selznick International Pictures||Won|
|Best Writing||Sidney Howard||Won|
|Special Award||To William Cameron Menzies for outstanding achievement in the use of color for the enhancement of dramatic mood in the production of Gone with the Wind.||Won|
GONE WITH THE WIND (1939) Temporarily Pulled From HBO Max To Allow For Proper Context–A HistoryBy Lara on Jun 11, 2020 From Backlots
When HBO Max announced that it would temporarily remove Gone With the Wind from its platform, in order to place a statement in front of it putting the film’s content into the proper context, it set off a firestorm of controversy online and in the media. Some decry the decision as censorship. O... Read full article
Ticklish Business: Episode #19 – Gone With the Wind (1939)on Mar 30, 2017 From Journeys in Classic Film
After several weeks of hype pop culture writer Terence Johnson joins me to talk about Rhett and Scarlett (and how much we hate Leslie Howard as Ashley) in 1939’s Gone With the Wind. Please consider leaving the podcast a rating and review on iTunes, or visit my Patreon page to find out more abo... Read full article
Gone with the Wind: Missed OpportunityBy Franchot Tone Fan on Jan 5, 2017 From Finding Franchot: Exploring the Life and Career of Franchot Tone
Like Old Acquaintance, here's another one of those "what might've been" posts for you. Did you know that Franchot was considered for the two male lead roles in Gone With the Wind? Clark, Joan, Leslie, and Franchot in one photo. Source: https://inafferrabileleslie.wordpress.com On Novemb... Read full article
The Costumes of Gone With the Wind: Scarlett O'Hara's Red BallgownBy Amanda Garrett on Aug 3, 2016 From Old Hollywood Films
Today, I'm taking a behind the scenes look a the red ballgown Scarlett O'Hara wears in Gone With the Wind (1939). This article is the fourth in a four-part series. Go here for part one, part two, and part three. One of Gone With the Wind costume designer Walter Plunkett's greatest challenges ... Read full article
The Costumes of Gone With the Wind: Scarlett O'Hara's Curtain DressBy Amanda Garrett on Jul 27, 2016 From Old Hollywood Films
Today, I'm taking a behind the scenes look at the dress made of curtains that Scarlett O'Hara (Vivien Leigh) wears in Gone With the Wind (1939). This article is the third in a four-part series. Go here for part one and part two. The curtain dress that Scarlett O'Hara (Vivien Leigh) wears to vis... Read full article
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Bonnie Blue Butler: London Bridge? Will it be falling down?
Rhett Butler: Well, it will if you want it to, darling.
Mammy: It ain't fittin', it just ain't fittin'.
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All seven of Hollywood's then-existing Technicolor cameras were used to film the Burning of the Atlanta Depot. Flames 500 feet high leaped from a set that covered 40 acres. Ten pieces of fire equipment from the Los Angeles Fire Department, 50 studio firemen and 200 studio helpers stood by throughout the filming of this sequence in case the fire should get out of hand. Three 5,000-gallon water tanks were used to quench the flames after shooting.
The movie's line "Frankly, my dear, I don't give a damn." was voted as the #1 movie quote by the American Film Institute (out of 100).
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