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The Scarlett O'Hara War 1980 Tony Curtis Bill Macy DVD, Download, USB

The Scarlett O'Hara War 1980 Tony Curtis Bill Macy DVD, Download, USB
The Scarlett O'Hara War 1980 Tony Curtis Bill Macy DVD, Download, USB
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The Epic Spectacle That Was The Search For The Female Lead Role In David O. Selznick's Film Production Of "Gone With The Wind" Starring Tony Curtis As David O. Selznick, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1980, 1 Hour 38 Minutes.) #GoneWithTheWind #Premieres #LoewsGrandTheatre #AtlantaGeorgia #AtlantaGA #MargaretMitchell #DavidOSelznick #VivienLeigh #ClarkGable #PulitzerPrize #Fiction #AmericanCivilWar #Hollywood #ClassicalHollywoodCinema #ClassicHollywoodCinema #GoldenAgeOfHollywood #OldHollywood #Film #MovieStars #FilmStars #PopIcon #KingOfHollywood #AcademyAwards #Movies #ScarlettOHara #HattieMcDaniel #GeorgeCukor #MGM #MovieMoguls #AmericanFilm #PulitzerPrizeForFiction #Literature #AmericanLiterature #WarBetweenTheStates #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive


John Erman


Garson Kanin (Novel, "Moviola"), William Hanley (Teleplay)


Tony Curtis ... David O. Selznick
Bill Macy ... Myron Selznick
Harold Gould ... Louis B. Mayer
Sharon Gless ... Carole Lombard
George Furth ... George Cukor
Edward Winter ... Clark Gable
Barrie Youngfellow ... Joan Crawford
Carrie Nye ... Tallulah Bankhead
Clive Revill ... Charlie Chaplin
Gwen Humble ... Paulette Goddard
Patricia Smith ... Louise Knight
James Ray ... Tom Adams
William Bogert ... Russell Birdwell
Sue Ann Gilfillan ... Kay Brown
Joey Forman ... Walter Winchell
Jane Kean ... Louella Parsons
Sam Weisman ... Page
Kenneth Kimmins ... Fuller
Melody Thomas Scott ... Laurie Lee (as Melody Thomas)
Elisabeth Fraser ... Atlanta Lady
Warren Munson ... Bill Menzies
Howard George ... Max Arnow
Merle Ann Taylor ... Katharine Hepburn (as Merleann Tayler)
Gypsi DeYoung ... Lucille Ball
Jo McDonnell ... Isobel
Don Keefer ... Judge
Michael Hewitson ... Ashley
Deedee Rescher ... Phoebe
aye Kruger ... Lorraine
Vicki Belmonte ... Jean Arthur
Sheilah Wells ... Miriam Hopkins
Jessica St. John ... Secretary
Maurice Hill ... Richard Walsh
Dan Caldwell ... Sidney Howard
Paul Kreppel ... Delivery Man
Morgan Brittany ... Vivien Leigh

Gone With The Wind, the highest inflation adjusted grossing film, had its world premiere at Loew's Grand Theatre in Atlanta, Georgia on December 15, 1939, introduced by producer David O. Selznick and featuring appearances by Vivien Leigh and Clark Gable. Gone with the Wind is a 1939 American epic historical romance film adapted from the 1936 novel by Margaret Mitchell. The film was produced by David O. Selznick of Selznick International Pictures and directed by Victor Fleming. Set in the American South against the backdrop of the American Civil War and the Reconstruction era, the film tells the story of Scarlett O'Hara, the strong-willed daughter of a Georgia plantation owner. It follows her romantic pursuit of Ashley Wilkes, who is married to his cousin, Melanie Hamilton, and her subsequent marriage to Rhett Butler. The leading roles are played by Vivien Leigh (Scarlett), Clark Gable (Rhett), Leslie Howard (Ashley), and Olivia de Havilland (Melanie). Production was difficult from the start. Filming was delayed for two years because of Selznick's determination to secure Gable for the role of Rhett Butler, and the "search for Scarlett" led to 1,400 women being interviewed for the part. The original screenplay was written by Sidney Howard and underwent many revisions by several writers in an attempt to reduce it to a suitable length. The original director, George Cukor, was fired shortly after filming began and was replaced by Fleming, who in turn was briefly replaced by Sam Wood while Fleming took some time off due to exhaustion. The film received positive reviews upon its release in December 1939, although some reviewers found it to be too long. The casting was widely praised, and many reviewers found Leigh especially suited to her role as Scarlett. At the 12th Academy Awards, it received ten Academy Awards (eight competitive, two honorary) from thirteen nominations, including wins for Best Picture, Best Director (Fleming), Best Adapted Screenplay (posthumously awarded to Sidney Howard), Best Actress (Leigh), and Best Supporting Actress (Hattie McDaniel, becoming the first African American to win an Academy Award). It set records for the total number of wins and nominations at the time. Gone with the Wind was immensely popular when first released. It became the highest-earning film made up to that point, and held the record for over a quarter of a century. When adjusted for monetary inflation, it is still the highest-grossing film in history. It was re-released periodically throughout the 20th century and became ingrained in popular culture. Although the film has been criticized as historical revisionism glorifying slavery, it has been credited with triggering changes in the way in which African Americans are depicted cinematically. The film is regarded as one of the greatest films of all time; it has placed in the top ten of the American Film Institute's list of the top 100 American films since the list's inception in 1998. In 1989, the United States Library of Congress selected it for preservation in the National Film Registry.

Gone With The Wind, the novel by American writer Margaret Mitchell, was first published on June 30, 1936, wons the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction on May 3, 1937. This historical novel features a Bildungsroman or coming-of-age story (with the title taken from a poem written by Ernest Dowson) that depicts the struggles of young Scarlett O'Hara, the spoiled daughter of a well-to-do Georgian plantation owner, who must use every means at her disposal to claw her way out of poverty following Sherman's destructive "March to the Sea". It was adapted into the famous 1939 American film of the same name. Gone with the Wind is the only novel by Mitchell published during her lifetime. Gone with the Wind was popular with American readers from the outset and was the top American fiction bestseller in 1936 and 1937. As of 2014, a Harris poll found it to be the second favorite book of American readers, just behind the Bible. More than 30 million copies have been printed worldwide. Written from the perspective of the slaveholder, Gone with the Wind is Southern plantation fiction. Its portrayal of slavery and African Americans has been considered controversial, especially by succeeding generations, as well as its use of a racial epithet and ethnic slurs common to the period. However, the novel has become a reference point for subsequent writers of the South, both black and white. Scholars at American universities refer to, interpret, and study it in their writings. The novel has been absorbed into American popular culture. Mitchell used color symbolism, especially the colors red and green, which frequently are associated with Scarlett O'Hara. Mitchell identified the primary theme as survival. She left the ending speculative for the reader. She was often asked what became of her lovers, Rhett and Scarlett. She replied, "For all I know, Rhett may have found someone else who was less difficult." Two sequels authorized by Mitchell's estate were published more than a half century later. A parody was also produced.