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The 'Game of Thrones' fighter talks love and disaster
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10th Anniversary storyline sends 'Walking Dead' over 310K; four more titles break 100K
Includes:Three-Cornered Moon (1933) I Met Him in Paris (1937) Maid of Salem (1937) Bluebeard's Eighth Wife (1938) No Time for Love (1943) The Egg and I (1947) Three-Cornered Moon Three-Cornered Moon is regarded by many film buffs as the first of the genuine "screwball comedies." Claudette Colbert stars as the only level-headed member of a wacky Brooklyn family. Her mother (Mary Boland) loses the family fortune in the stock market, forcing Colbert's knuckleheaded brothers to look for work. Unfortunately the boys seem interested only in jobs for which they're uniquely unsuited. Even Colbert has her weak moments, especially when she falls for a callow writer (Hardie Albright), but she eventually finds happiness with sensible doctor Richard Arlen. Three-Cornered Moon was written by the gloriously named Gertrude Tonkonogy. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide I Met Him in Paris After a year-long period of starring in such heavy fare as Maid of Salem, Claudette Colbert returned to comedy with I Met Him in Paris. Colbert plays a successful American fashion designer, squired by three suitors: playwright Melvyn Douglas, playboy Robert Young and hometown lad Lee Bowman. Bowman is fourth-billed, so that lets him out. Young is already married: Strike Two. That leaves Melvyn Douglas, who is indeed the winner of this three-way race. Most of the film takes place at a vacation resort in Switzerland (actually Sun Valley, Idaho), where several minutes of humor is extracted from the three suitors' clumsiness on skis. I Met Him in Paris charmed the critics in 1937; today it seems like just another pleasant diversion, served up by experts in the comedy field. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide Maid of Salem Claudette Colbert is a young freethinking woman living in Salem, Massachusetts during the notorious 17th century "witch trials". Colbert falls in love with adventurer Fred MacMurray, causing no end of scandal with the Puritan townsfolk. A hateful little girl (Bonita Granville) pretends to be "possessed", thereby convincing the Salemites that Claudette is a witch. Tried and convicted of sorcery, the poor girl is sent to be burned at the stake, but is rescued in the nick of time by MacMurray, who convinces the townsfolk that they've been the victim of a hoax. Maid of Salem earned a footnote in entertainment history in 1937 when it was booed off the screen of New York's Paramount theatre by fans who wanted to see the evening's real attraction--a performance by Benny Goodman and his orchestra. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide Bluebeard's Eighth Wife The great Ernst Lubitsch directed this farce (written by Charles M. Brackett and Billy Wilder) about a free-wheeling millionaire, Michael Brandon (Gary Cooper), who enjoys getting married but has a hard time staying married: he's had seven wives and is looking for number eight. He thinks he may have found her in the person of Nicole de Loiselle (Claudette Colbert), whom he meets in a shop on the French Riviera. Unfortunately for Michael, Nicole doesn't like him very much and keeps rebuffing his advances, even though most women would be only too happy to marry him for his money. For just that reason, Nicole's father (Edward Everett Horton), a financially embarrassed French nobleman, strongly suggests that matrimony with Michael would be a good idea, especially since Michael doesn't want to take no for an answer. Nicole eventually relents and weds Michael, but when she tries to get him to change a few of his habits during the honeymoon, he makes plans to divorce her. But Nicole has finally decided that she loves Michael after all, and, as he tries to flee from her, she gives chase, determined to win his heart once and for all. The same story was previously filmed as a silent picture in 1923. ~ Mark Deming, All Movie Guide No Time for Love Mitchell Leisen utilizes his stylistic pizzazz to enliven this romantic comedy that proves the old adage "opposites attract" -- but only after three or four reels. Clau
Includes - The Mary Tyler Moore Show: A New Sue Ann (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Lou and That Woman (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Neighbors (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: The Outsider (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Will Mary Richards Go to Jail? (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: I Love a Piano (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: A Girl Like Mary (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: A Son for Murray (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: A Boy's Best Friend (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Not a Christmas Story (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: You Sometimes Hurt the One You Hate (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: What Are Friends For? (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Not Just Another Pretty Face (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Menage a Phyllis (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: An Affair to Forget (1974) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: You Try to Be a Nice Guy (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Anyone Who Hates Kids and Dogs (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Mary Richards: Producer (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Marriage Minneapolis Style (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: The Shame of the Cities (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: You Can't Lose Them All (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: The System (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Tex Baxter's Famous Broadcasters' School (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Phyllis Whips Inflation (1975) The Mary Tyler Moore Show: A New Sue Ann In this spoof of All About Eve, "Happy Homemaker" Sue Ann Nivens (Betty White) is touched by the devotion of a wide-eyed young fan named Gloria Munson. It soom becomes obvious, however, that Gloria is a scheming vixen, who worms her way into the affections of the WJM station manager in hopes of taking over Sue Ann's daily TV show. But the Happy Homemaker proves equal to the challenge with a culinary revenge that is both "sweet" and entirely in character. The connivingly ambitious Gloria Munson is played by Linda Kelsey, who latter appeared as journalist Billie Newman on the MTM-produced series Lou Grant. "A New Sue Ann" originally aired on October 26, 1974. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Lou and That Woman Sheree North makes the first of two series appearances as nightclub singer Charlene Maguire. Having fallen hard for the sexy and personable Charlene, Lou Grant (Ed Asner) is willing to overlook her several former marriages and her romantic liaisons with the rich and famous. But Lou becomes extremely self-conscious and reluctant when Murray (Gavin MacLeod) and Ted (Ted Knight) begin giving him the needle about dating a woman "with a history." The 100th episode of The Mary Tyler Moore Show, "Lou and That Woman" was originally telecast on October 5, 1974. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Neighbors With Lou Grant (Ed Asner) still melancholy over the breakup of his marriage, Mary (Mary Tyler Moore) suggests that he'd feel better if he sold his house and moved into a smaller place. As usual, Mary's helpful advice backfires when Lou rents an apartment in her own building. This episode represented one of the first directorial assignments for frequent Mary Tyler Moore Show scriptwriter James Burrows -- but not the last, not by a long shot. "Neighbors" originally aired on December 7, 1974. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide The Mary Tyler Moore Show: The Outsider Richard Masur guest stars as Bob Larson, an outspoken young consultant who has been brought in by station management to pep up the ratings of "The Six O'Clock News." Problem is, the news staff has done nothing right in the past according to Larson, and apparently will never be able to do anything right in the future. This episode is capped by a touching display of solidarity from the men and women of the newsroom -- though the viewer knows full well that they'll be on each other's nerves again by the time the next episode rolls around. "The Outsider" first aired on October 12, 1974. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide The Mary Tyler Moore Show: Will