nextyearsgirl:

The absence of women in history is man made.

nextyearsgirl:

The absence of women in history is man made.



Henry Fonda and Katharine Hepburn in On Golden Pond (1981)




Ella Fitzgerald. Photographed by Carl Van Vechten. (1940)
Ella Fitzgerald. Photographed by Carl Van Vechten. (1940)



Lauren Bacall being sassy in a Parade Magazine questionnaire, late 1940s. 

Lauren Bacall being sassy in a Parade Magazine questionnaire, late 1940s. 



barbarastanwyck:

Norma is too often given short shrift as an actress. Irving Thalberg was a smart guy, if Norma Shearer hadn’t been talented and had a huge fan following he wouldn’t have encouraged her career. The fact is, she was a huge favorite with movie fans and having the boss so strongly on her team was just icing on the cake.

-Robert Osborne



christopherniquet:

letter from greta garbo to grace kelly

christopherniquet:

letter from greta garbo to grace kelly



I believe that Judy Garland’s artistry was so fine. I mean, when people say: ‘oh, she brought so much of her life to her music’, I don’t really believe that. I believe that she didn’t have to. She just was a moving human being. That was her gift.
— Bette Midler on Judy Garland. (via lejazzhot)


barbarastanwyck:

Judy Garland arrives aboard the Twentieth Century at Grand Central Terminal, 1945

barbarastanwyck:

Judy Garland arrives aboard the Twentieth Century at Grand Central Terminal, 1945





image

Thanks you guys♥ I’m just worried about him, he’s a really nice person and this shouldn’t have happened. My aunt says the doctors don’t expect any complications so he should be okay. Thank god he was shot in the stomach and not the chest or the head. :(

— Shared 18 hours ago , 2 notes
reblog



wow I just found out my cousin joey was shot, he goes to kean university and there was a shooting at a party he was at and the guy just aimlessly open fired and he was shot, he’s in surgery and apparently lost part of his large intestine







nitratediva:

Ninety years ago on this date, April 17, 1924, three companies merged to form Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, better known as M-G-M, which would become the largest, wealthiest, and most prolific studio of Hollywood’s Golden Age. As founder Louis B. Mayer said, “I want to make beautiful pictures about beautiful people.”

Many of the most important and beloved American movies, including The Big Parade, Grand Hotel, The Wizard of Oz, and Singin’ in the Rain, to name just a few, were made at M-G-M. It has been estimated that about one fifth of movies ever made in the United States were partially shot at the studio. This footage comes from a behind-the-scenes tour short, made in 1925, soon after the establishment of M-G-M.