PERIODICAL: FILMS IN REVIEW (1964-1970)
Established in 1950, after having been originally born under another name in 1919, Films In Review is the oldest motion picture journal in the United States. Per the description on the back of the periodical, "Films in Review is a publication of the National Board of Review of Motion Pictures, Inc. The National Board of Review is an independent, non-profit organization of public-spirited citizens founded in 1909 to represent the interests of the motion picture public." Films in Review collects features on filmmakers, technical aspects of film, and specific titles, along with film reviews and lists of recommended titles.
Metrograph's selection of Films in Review include three issues from 1965 through 1970; they are used but in very good, clean condition. For inquiries about specific issues, please email email@example.com.
June-July 1964. Contents include: George J. Mitchell, "Ford on Ford: His Thoughts and Opinions Are Those of an Honest and Understanding Man"; an article on Technicolor; reviews of The Carpetbaggers, Zulu, and Stop Train 349; and more.
January 1969. Contents include: Dale D. Drum, "Carl Dreyer's Shorts... Were as Conscientiously Done as His Feature-Lengths"; an interview of John Ford; reviews of Shame, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, and The Killing of Sister George; and more.
April 1970. Contents include: Christopher Young, "Judith Anderson: Her Grade-A Acting Ability Wasn't Enough for Success on the Screen"; a Lon Chaney index; reviews of Airport, Fellini Satyricon, and Women in Love; and more.