Sunday, December 29, 2013

Coming distractions: January 2014 on TCM

Once again, I’m kind of cutting it close to the wire with regards to Thrilling Days of Yesteryear’s regular feature of things to come on The Greatest Cable Channel Known to Mankind™.  The reasons for this are kind of complicated, but in all honesty I have been giving serious consideration to retiring “Coming Distractions” only because I don’t seem to have the time to devote to Tee Cee Em’s monthly offerings like I once did.  (I also don’t get the opportunity to sit down with the channel as much as I would like…something that will probably continue as long as there are Law & Order: SVU marathons and innumerable airings of Pawn Stars/American Pickers.  Why can’t any of these bozos say something offensive and get themselves suspended?)

But for now, I figured that I could do at least one more month since February will be a 31 Days of Oscar presentation and I can usually skate through that…but more importantly, “the biggest mother of them all” will be TCM’s Star of the Month in the first month of the new year—none other than Joan Crawford herownself.  Sixty-two of Crawford’s movies are on tap for this one, which will take place Thursday nights starting at 8pm and pretty much running for 24 hours each time (save the last day of the month)…so if there are any gaps in your La Joan collection, this would be an opportune time to fire up the TiVo.  Take a look at what’s in store:

January 2, Thursday
08:00pm The Unknown (1927)
09:00pm Our Dancing Daughters (1928)
10:30pm Our Modern Maidens (1929)
12:00am Our Blushing Brides (1930)
01:45am Lady of the Night (1924)
03:00am The Boob (1926)
04:15am Spring Fever (1927)
05:45am Across to Singapore (1928)

January 3, Friday            
07:15am West Point (1928)
09:00am The Hollywood Revue (1929)
11:00am Untamed (1929)
12:30pm Montana Moon (1930)
02:00pm Paid (1930)
03:30pm Dance, Fools, Dance (1931)
05:00pm Laughing Sinners (1931)
06:15pm Possessed (1931)

January 9, Thursday
08:00pm Grand Hotel (1932)
10:00pm Rain (1932)
11:45pm Dancing Lady (1933)
01:30am Forsaking All Others (1934)
03:00am This Modern Age (1931)
04:30am Today We Live (1933)

January 10, Friday          
06:30am Chained (1934)
08:00am Sadie McKee (1934)
09:45am I Live My Life (1935)
11:30am No More Ladies (1935)
01:00pm The Gorgeous Hussy (1936)
03:00pm Love On the Run (1936)
04:30pm The Bride Wore Red (1937)
06:15pm The Last of Mrs. Cheyney (1937)

January 16, Thursday
08:00pm The Women (1939)
10:30pm When Ladies Meet (1941)
12:30am A Woman's Face (1941)
02:30am They All Kissed the Bride (1942)
04:15am Mannequin (1937)

January 17, Friday          
06:00am The Shining Hour (1938)
07:30am The Ice Follies of 1939 (1939)
09:15am Strange Cargo (1940)
11:15am Susan and God (1940)
01:30pm Reunion in France (1942)
03:30pm Above Suspicion (1943)
05:15pm Hollywood Canteen (1944)

January 23, Thursday
08:00pm Mildred Pierce (1945)
10:00pm Humoresque (1946)
12:15am Flamingo Road (1949)
02:00am The Damned Don't Cry (1950)
03:45am Possessed (1947)
05:45am It's a Great Feeling (1949)

January 24, Friday          
07:15am Harriet Craig (1950)
09:00am Goodbye, My Fancy (1951)
11:00am This Woman Is Dangerous (1952)
12:45pm Torch Song (1953)
02:30pm Queen Bee (1955)
04:15pm Autumn Leaves (1956)
06:15pm The Story of Esther Costello (1957)

January 30, Thursday
08:00pm The Best of Everything (1959)
10:15pm What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962)
12:45am Della (1964)
02:00am Trog (1970)
03:45am The Karate Killers (1967)
05:30am The Caretakers (1963)

January 31, Friday          
07:30am Berserk! (1967)

Friday nights on TCM, the focus will be on Science in the Movies.  (Science!)  This piece on the TCM website will give you a little more information on the Friday Night Spotlight theme; but it promises, as the press release trumpets: “a lineup of movies that delve into issues of scientific discovery, exploration and alteration, with some side trips into science fiction.”

January 3, Friday
08:00pm Madame Curie (1943)
10:15pm A Beautiful Mind (2001)
12:45am For All Mankind (1989)
02:15am Countdown (1968)
04:15am Marooned (1969)

January 10, Friday
08:00pm Bride of Frankenstein (1935)
09:30pm Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1941)
11:30pm The Thing From Another World (1951; also January 4 @6:30pm)
01:15am Forbidden Planet (1956)
03:00am Solaris (1972)

January 17, Friday          
08:00pm The Spirit of St. Louis (1957)
10:30pm Gallant Journey (1946)
12:00am Silkwood (1983)
02:15am The Beginning or the End (1947)
04:15am These Are the Damned (1962)

January 24, Friday
08:00pm Edison, the Man (1940)
10:00pm The Magic Box (1951)
12:00am It Happens Every Spring (1949)
01:45am The Man in the White Suit (1951)
03:15am Bye Bye Birdie (1963)

January 31, Friday          
08:00pm First Men in the Moon (1964)
10:00pm The Time Machine (1960)
12:00am The Story of Louis Pasteur (1936)
01:45am Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet (1940)
03:45am Charly (1968)

So much for the E-ticket items on the channel’s schedule—let’s take a look at some other delights that will be set before us in the month of January:

January 1, Wednesday – The primetime theme is “Lost Worlds”—and in keeping with this premise, TCM will show the 1960 movie version of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s famed novel at 10:15pm.  (I prefer the 1925 version, which is kind of a King Kong blueprint…but it really won’t matter much in the long run because I probably won’t see either of them.)  Before World, it’s the underrated sci-fi classic Journey to the Center of the Earth (1959) at 8pm, and then following World you’ll have TDOY fave The Valley of Gwangi (1969; 12mid), She (1965; 2am) and The Lost Continent (1968; 4am).

January 2, Thursday – Several days on the channel’s schedule feature a fistful of pre-Code films…and this is one of them.  It’s The Ship from Shanghai (1929) at 6:30am, followed by Call of the Flesh (1930; 7:45am), The Great Meadow (1931; 9:30am), Sporting Blood (1931; 11am), New Morals for Old (1932; 12:30pm), Washington Masquerade (1932; 2pm), Day Of Reckoning (1933; 3:30pm), The Secret of Madame Blanche (1933; 4:45pm) and Stage Mother (1933; 6:15pm).

January 4, Saturday – TCM finishes up MGM’s Maisie series with the final film starring Ann Sothern as the brassy showgirl with the heart of gold; it’s Undercover Maisie (1947) at 10:30am.  The following Saturdays in January—at the same time of 10:30am—the channel starts with the popular Hildegarde Withers series, and it’s fortunate that those three Saturdays will highlight the best entries with Edna May Oliver and James Gleason: Penguin Pool Murder (January 11), Murder on the Blackboard (January 18) and Murder on a Honeymoon (January 25).

The primetime schedule kicks off with the first edition of TCM Essentials for the new year; Uncle Bobby Osbo and his faithful Indian companion Drew Barrymore introduce The Bad and the Beautiful (1952) at 8pm.  Design for Scandal (1941) follows at 10:15pm and then That Forsyte Woman (1949) at midnight, continuing the evening’s Walter Pidgeon theme.

January 5, SundayHow to Marry a Millionaire (1953; 8pm) and Moon Over Miami (1941; 10pm) comprise the primetime lineup…and if you’re a Betty Grable fan, that’s good news for you.  I, on the other hand, will be looking forward to TCM’s Silent Sunday Nights for the next two weeks when the spotlight will be on the comedic output of the great Roscoe “Fatty” Arbuckle.  January 5 at midnight, the following shorts will be shown: The Knockout (1914), A Flirt’s Mistake (1914), Fatty Joins the Force (1913), Leading Lizzie Astray (1914), Fatty and Mabel’s Simple Life (1915), Fatty’s Chance Acquaintance (1915) and Fatty and Mabel at the San Diego Exposition (1915).

The following week (January 12) it’s Fatty’s New Role (1915), Mabel and Fatty’s Wash Day (1915), Mabel and Fatty’s Married Life (1915), Fatty’s Faithful Fido (1915), Fatty’s Plucky Pup (1915) and Fatty’s Tintype Tangle (1915).

January 6, Monday – The daylight hours feature a number of first-rate films noir…and though it’s getting to be an annoying habit, I will remind you that The Reckless Moment (1949) is on the schedule again at 4:30pm; you should see it if you haven’t done so (I may plan a pop quiz later). 

No, the real emphasis on the schedule will be TCM’s oracle, Robert Osborne; it’s a night of his “picks,” which will comprise The Third Man (1949; 9:30pm), Libeled Lady (1936; 1am), Love Letters (1945; 3am) and The Band Wagon (1953; 5am).  But also on the schedule are two editions of Private Screenings (at 8pm and an 11:30pm encore)…and according to the schedule, the person in that spotlight will be (drum roll) Robert Osborne!  What I’m dying to know is…does he interview himself or does someone else step into the interviewer’s shoes?  Okay, I’m just kidding; I know the answer to that one—former TCM Essentials toothache Alec Baldwin will do the honors.  (I just hope he doesn’t call Osborne a “toxic little queen”—‘cause I think Bob could clean his clock.)  And this thing is ninety minutes long…but I suppose that makes sense, because you have to factor in additional time for Baldwin’s ego.

January 7, Tuesday – Here’s something a little more interesting that it being all about Osborne; TCM will commemorate the 90th anniversary of Columbia Pictures with a 24-hour salute to some of the studio’s best films.  (It’s not listed on the schedule now but the tentative lineup originally had Charley Chase’s classic 1940 two-reel comedy The Heckler scheduled for 9am—sad to see it yanked.)

07:00am Lady for a Day (1933)
08:45am It Happened One Night (1934)
10:30am The Whole Town's Talking (1935)
12:15pm His Girl Friday (1940)
02:00pm Cover Girl (1944)
04:00pm Gilda (1946)
06:00pm From Here to Eternity (1953)
08:00pm On the Waterfront (1954)
10:00pm The Way We Were (1973)
12:15am Gandhi (1982)
03:45am The Remains of the Day (1993)

January 8, Wednesday – Yes, it’s that time of year again…when we break out the decorations and the tree to celebrate the birthday of the King of Rock ‘n’ Roll.  No one is more pleased than I to see that my favorite Elvis Presley guilty pleasure, Tickle Me (1965), is on the schedule at 12:45pm.  (Hey—an Elvis movie written by Bowery Boys scribes Ed Bernds and Elwood Ullman, plus a climax later ripped off by the Scooby Doo people…tell me what’s not to like?)  The other “King” flicks are Stay Away, Joe (1968; 6am), Live a Little, Love a Little (1968; 7:45am), Double Trouble (1967; 9:15am), Spinout (1966; 11am), Girl Happy (1965; 2:30pm), Kissin’ Cousins (1964; 4:15pm) and It Happened at the World's Fair (1963; 6pm).  (Nice to see they gravitated toward El’s “I-made-these-for-the-money” oeuvre this year.)

Come primetime—a salute to “the poor man’s John Garfield” as an evening of films starring Dane Clark unfurls with Gunman in the Streets (1950) at 8pm.  That’s followed by Embraceable You (1947; 9:45pm), That Way with Women (1947; 11:15pm), Outlaw’s Son (1957; 1am), Whiplash (1948; 2:45am) and Backfire (1950; 4:30am)—this last one I just recently acquired after receiving a replacement Film Noir Classics: Volume 5 set that someone decided to help themselves to during Christmas (by surgically removing it from its envelope with a x-acto knife).

January 9, Thursday – A couple of oddities that might be of interest to comedy fans like myself: at 7:45am, the channel will show Everything’s Rosie (1931)—a romantic romp that stars Robert Woolsey of the Wheeler & Woolsey team sans his partner.  (I’ve not seen this one; Internets legend F. Gwynplaine “I’ve seen them all!” MacIntyre jibes that it’s a little too close to W.C. Fields’ Poppy but I will try to keep an open mind.)  At 4:45pm, the Ritz Brothers (the bête noir of author James Neibaur, whose book on the Elvis films will be released in April) star in The Gorilla (1939)—a guilty pleasure of mine because any movie with Patsy Kelly, Lionel Atwill and Bela Lugosi cannot be completely terrible.  (Besides, Jim admits to being a fan of Brown and Carney…’nuff said.)

January 11, Saturday – If by some chance you missed It Happened One Night (1934) on Tuesday (perhaps you were at work?) you can catch it again at 8pm on The Essentials as Osbo and Drewbo feature it along with Lady for a Day (1933; 12:15am), which was also in the Columbia 90th anniversary spotlight.  In between the two films is Arsenic and Old Lace (1944) (a Frank Capra tribute, as you’ve no doubt guessed by now) at 10pm—a film that has quite a great deal of love among classic film fans despite the fact that the chief asset of the stage play is not in the movie.  (Boris Karloff, as you’ve no doubt guessed by now.)

Originally when Laura at Miscellaneous Musings sent me the addy to the channel’s tentative schedule many moons ago, I was really pumped because I saw where the 1976 cult classic Massacre at Central High was going to be featured on TCM Underground.  Well, that apparently was yanked and was substituted with the Blaxploitation classics Black Caesar (1972) and Hell Up in Harlem (1973)…and now they’ve called another audible and settled on The Flesh Merchant (1956; 2am—a.k.a. The Wild and the Wicked), Chained for Life (1951; 3am) and Child Bride (1938; 4:15am).  (Suffice it to say, I’m bummed.)

January 12, Sunday – In the primetime spotlight: the two films that won Ingrid Bergman two Best Actress Oscar statuettes—Anastasia (1956) at 8pm, followed by Gaslight (1944) at 10.  And after the Arbuckle shorts on Silent Sunday Nights, a pair of foreign film classics in Cleo from 5 to 7 (1962; 2am) and My Life to Live (1962; 3:45am).

January 13, Monday/January 14, Tuesday – On January 18, SAG-AFTRA will present their fiftieth Lifetime Achievement Award to the incomparable Rita Moreno, and to commemorate the occasion TCM will feature an evening of Rita’s movies on Tuesday: Popi (1969; 8pm), Marlowe (1969; 10pm), Cry of Battle (1963; 12mid) and Carnal Knowledge (1971; 2am).  On the preceding Monday night, past Lifetime Achievement Award winners get their due when the following movies unfurl: Strike Me Pink (1936; 8pm—Eddie Cantor), Guys and Dolls (1955; 10pm—Frank Sinatra), Sunrise at Campobello (1960; 12:45am—Ralph Bellamy), Battleground (1949; 3:15am—Ricardo Montalban) and Baby Doll (1956; 5:30am—Karl Malden).

January 15, Wednesday – I’m really dreading this day because the former child star referred to as She Who Must Not Be Named on the blog (I dare not speak her name for fear of summoning forth a powerful demon) turns 77.  It’s not so much her movies that chill my marrow; I can avoid the lineup of Little Women (1949; 6:15am), Glory (1956; 10:15am), Bad Bascomb (1946; 12noon), Music for Millions (1944; 2pm), The Canterville Ghost (1944; 4pm) and Our Vines Have Tender Grapes (1945; 6pm) that day.  But I’ll probably have to write something nice about her for the ClassicFlix Facebook/Twitter posts, and I will demand hazard pay.

In the evening hours, the theme is The Long Arm of the Law—with my favorite Jean Arthur film, The Talk of the Town (1942) getting things started at 8pm, then The Paper Chase (1973; 10:15pm), Philadelphia (1993; 12:15am), 12 Angry Men (1957; 2:30am) and State’s Attorney (1932; 4:15am)

January 16, Thursday – The original salute to “Women of the West” featured my favorite Joan Crawford film, Johnny Guitar (1954)…but that also got yanked from the schedule (boo hiss) and now it’s Annie Get Your Gun (1950) at 6am, followed by Blood on the Moon (1948; 8am), Gypsy Colt (1954; 9:30am), Wine, Women and Horses (1937; 10:45am), The Story of Seabiscuit (1949; 12noon), Pride of the Bluegrass (1939; 1:45pm), Annie Oakley (1935; 3pm), Montana Belle (1952; 4:30pm) and Westward the Women (1951; 6pm).

January 18, Saturday – It promises to be a big night for my BBFF Stacia, because Tallulah Bankhead is in the primetime spotlight with a TCM Essentials scheduling of Lifeboat (1944) at 8pm and Faithless (1932) following at 10.  But the real fun starts with the delightfully demented Die! Die! My Darling! (1965) at 11:30pm; I saw this movie when I was a lot younger and I have a feeling it might have done a lot to warp me at that impressionable age.

The all-time Stacia fave Skidoo (1969) is in the lead-off slot on TCM Underground at 2am, and coupled with that is The Big Cube (1969; 3:45am), which earned quite a few rave reviews on Facebook recently…if one defines “rave” as “What the…front yard?”  I kind of like the concept of a small subversive corner of Turner Classic Movies…I only wish they’d follow through with that Central High thing.

January 19, Sunday – Towards the end of her film career, Rosalind Russell needed to put groceries on the table and so she agreed to play a Mother Superior in two films that will be shown in primetime as part of the channel’s “Creatures of Habit” tribute.  (I swear that joke is not mine.)  It’s Roz and Hayley Mills in The Trouble with Angels (1966) at 8pm, then Stella Stevens takes over as the bane of Roz’s existence in Where Angels Go…Trouble Follows! (1968) at 10.  (Okay, Binnie Barnes is also in both of them—not necessarily a bad thing.)  On the bright side, TCM will show the Wim Wenders-directed classic Wings of Desire (1987) at 2am.

January 20, Monday – To commemorate the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday, the channel schedules a daylong festival of films spotlighting African-American actors and directors: The Joe Louis Story (1953; 6am), The Jackie Robinson Story (1950; 7:30am), The Learning Tree (1969; 9am), Intruder in the Dust (1949; 11am), Sergeant Rutledge (1960; 12:30pm), Duel at Diablo (1966; 2:30pm), Lilies of the Field (1963; 4:15pm) and In the Heat of the Night (1967; 6pm).  Come nightfall, the cinematic oeuvre of singer-activist Harry Belafonte is on display with Bright Road (1953; 8pm), The World, the Flesh, and the Devil (1959; 9:15pm), Buck and the Preacher (1972; 11pm), Odds Against Tomorrow (1959; 1am) and The Angel Levine (1970; 3am).

January 21, Tuesday – Arthur Ripley’s critically acclaimed Voice in the Wind (1944; a.k.a. Strange Music) gets an airing at 11:15am today, and I’m really going to have to catch this rarity.  It will brace me for this evening’s guest programmer—who is none other than “Judge” Judy Sheindlin.  (That noise?  Oh, it’s just the sound of my eyes rolling back in my head.  Honestly, I can see why they ran that Ultimate Fan Contest—they’ve run out of people to host.)  Her Honor has chosen The Goodbye Girl (1977; 8pm), Elmer Gantry (1960; 10pm) and The Good Earth (1937; 12:30am) as the movies she will run…while I, on the other hand, will elect to turn the TV off at 8 in a defiant blow for good taste.

January 22, Wednesday – The woman whom I knew growing up as Josephine the Plumber in the Comet TV commercials will be in the primetime spotlight this evening—she’s Jane Withers, the popular child star in the 1930s and 1940s who could drink Shirley Temple’s milkshake any day of the week.  (I’ll just wait for Page’s response in the comments.)  Jane and Shirl appear in Bright Eyes (1934), the movie that kicks off the festivities at 8pm, and then it’s all Jane in Paddy O'Day (1935; 9:30pm), High School (1940; 11pm), The North Star (1943; 12:30am) and Giant (1956; 2:30am—I always forget she’s in this movie!).

January 23, ThursdayA Soldier’s Plaything (1930) is on today at 12:15pm—it’s the first talking feature to star silent comedy great Harry Langdon (also available from the Warner Archive), and while I am curious to check it out a number of my Facebook film friends were not effusive in their praise for the movie…and these people are Langdon fans.  More details as this story breaks.

January 25, Saturday – I don’t have to tell you how much of a kick mi madre has been getting out of seeing “the fish movie”—a.k.a. Jaws (1975) on the channel of late; she’ll get to see it again when it’s featured on The Essentials as part of a “70’s Thrills” theme that begins at 8pm.  Following Jaws is a movie that scared the snot out of me when I first saw it (and I’m glad it was on cable, where I had access to a change of underwear), Alien (1979; 10:15pm)…and then another HBO goodie (I lost count how many times I watched this one…and to this day I’ll defend George Segal’s performance as outclassing the final product), Rollercoaster (1977) at 12:15am.  The evening concludes with a TCM Underground “infant” double feature: The Baby (1973) at 2:30am, then Spider Baby (1964) at 4:30.  (Yowsah!)

January 26, Sunday – The primetime schedule features a “Ford and Fonda” double feature in Young Mr. Lincoln (1939) at 8pm and Drums Along the Mohawk (1939) at 10.  (Check out this splendid essay on Drums from Aubyn Eli, a.k.a. The Girl with the White Parasol at ClassicFlix when you get a chance.)  On Silent Sunday Nights, one of Harold Lloyd’s most popular film comedies begins at midnight: Speedy (1928).

January 27, Monday – You’ve heard me mention radio’s Lum & Abner (Chester Lauck and Norris Goff) on the blog on occasion—the channel is going to show two of the feature films that the comic duo did for independent movie producer Jack Votion today, beginning with The Bashful Bachelor (1942) at 6am.  I really enjoy this one of the two being offered; Lauck and Goff contributed the story, and it features a grand performance from TDOY fave ZaSu Pitts and bulls-eye comic relief from Grady Sutton as Cedric Weehunt.  (And the actress who plays “Agatha Abernathy” is none other than Marni Nixon!)  Two Weeks to Live (1943) will run at 10:30am and while it has a funny moment or two I wouldn’t compare it to the charming Bachelor.  (Franklin Pangborn has a funny contribution, and you’ll spot favorites like Charles Middleton and Tim Ryan, too.)

January 28, Tuesday – The director credited with “The Lubitsch Touch” celebrates what would have been his 121st birthday today…and the great thing about the Ernst Lubitsch tribute is that they’ll feature two of his silent films in the daytime hours: The Loves of Pharaoh (1922) at 6:45am and The Student Prince in Old Heidelberg (1927) at 8:30.  After that, it’s The Merry Widow (1934; 10:30am), Ninotchka (1939; 12:15pm), The Shop Around the Corner (1940; 2:15pm), That Uncertain Feeling (1941; 4pm) and my all-time favorite, To Be or Not to Be (1942; 5:30pm).

Come nightfall, actor Michael Caine “gets a dinner” with an evening devoted to some of his movies: Gambit (1966; 8pm), Get Carter (1971; 10pm), Pulp (1972; 12mid), X, Y & Zee (1972; 2am) and The Wrong Box (1966; 4am).

January 29, Wednesday – In a preview of what you’ll see on Oscar night…oh, wait—they don’t hand out these awards at the Oscars anymore, do they?  Well, Angela Lansbury, Steve Martin and Piero Tosi all received Honorary Awards at the 5th Annual Governor Awards this past November 16th…and for unexplained reasons, the channel is just now getting around to handing out some recognition in their primetime lineup this evening.  Lansbury, of course, plays the silver screen’s most diabolical mom in The Manchurian Candidate (1962), which will air at 8pm…and a second Lansbury vehicle from her MGM days, The Harvey Girls (1946), follows at 10:15pm.  A pair of Steve Martin films, Pennies from Heaven (1981; 12:15am) and Father of the Bride (1991; 2:15am) follow, and the evening is wrapped up with I Compagni (1964; 4:15am) and La Notti Bianche (1957; 6:30am), two movies featuring the costume design of Piero Tosi.  (As for Angelina Jolie—the winner of the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award…well, TCM’s audience may not be ready for a showing of Lookin’ to Get Out.)

January 30, Thursday – We’ll close out the month by spotlighting two sets of goodies airing in the daytime hours; first, a slew of films featuring S.S. Van Dine’s famed literary sleuth Philo Vance (sadly, 1939’s The Gracie Allen Murder Case is not among them)—The Bishop Murder Case (1930; 8:15am), The Kennel Murder Case (1933; 9:45am), The Dragon Murder Case (1934; 11am), The Casino Murder Case (1935; 12:15pm), The Garden Murder Case (1936; 1:45pm) and Calling Philo Vance (1939; 3pm).  And for those of you who “love a mystery,” the three Columbia programmers based on Carlton E. Morse’s legendary radio show are scheduled: I Love a Mystery (1945; 4:15pm), The Devil's Mask (1946; 5:30pm) and The Unknown (1946; 6:45pm).

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