The Thomas Crown Affair (1999) was a Film directed by John McTiernan and produced by Pierce Brosnan, Beau St. Clair, Michael Tadross, Roger Paradiso and Bruce Moriarty.
Better as a Remake? The Thomas Crown AffairBy Judy on Apr 6, 2023 From Cary Grant Won't Eat You
For those of you who love both versions of The Thomas Crown Affair (and why wouldn’t you?), it can be tough to determine which of these slick, funny, seductive films is superior. But today I’ll make an attempt. I’d love to hear your opinions in the comments–1999, or 1968? The... Read full article
The Thomas Crown Affair (1968)By Beatrice on Jan 30, 2020 From Flickers in Time
The Thomas Crown Affair Directed by Norman Jewison Written by Alan Trustman IMDb link Repeat viewing/Amazon Prime Main selling point seems to be extreme close-ups of two beautiful people engaging in sex scenes that would not have been allowed just a couple of years earlier. ?Not my thing. Thomas C... Read full article
The Thomas Crown Affair (1968)By 4 Star Film Fan on Jun 18, 2019 From 4 Star Films
To watch the original Thomas Crown Affair now is to see a film that is so completely and confidently of its time. It opens with a Bond-esque enigmatic title theme, “Windmills of The Mind,” playing against blocked split-screen images composing the credits. As such, it’s easily dated... Read full article
1968 Fest – The Thomas Crown Affair (1968)By Michael on Apr 27, 2018 From Durnmoose Movie Musings
Ia a lot of ways, The Thomas Crown Affair is an interesting point of confluence between the old school studio system and the burgeoning independent films that were beginning to come into their own in 1968. With its split-screen technique and jazz-influenced score by Michel Legrand, Crown defied audi... Read full article
Jewison's Jewel: The Thomas Crown AffairBy Inge Gregusch on Oct 9, 2014 From Creme de la Creme
In 1968 Canadian film maker Norman Jewison produced and directed a rare gem of a movie. He used revolutionary film editing techniques in the form of split-screen images, which had been introduced at Expo '67 in Montreal. The score was written by Michel Legrand, and including "Windmills of Your ... Read full article
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