26 Burst results for "Agatha Christie"
The Great Gatsby and All Your Favorite Works from 1925 Have Now Entered the Public Domain
"Public domain day when works from 1925 are now free fall to use and build on the most notable works from 1925 entering the public domain this year are the Great Gatsby in Virginia Woolf's Mrs Dalloway as well as works by Agatha Christie Instant Claire Lewis. There's plenty of music, too, with works by Irving Berlin, Duke Ellington and George and Ira Gershwin. Blues from W. C. Handy and Ma Rainey works from 1925 were supposed to go into the public domain in 2001 after being copyrighted for 75 years, but Congress extended their copyright Taunton 95 years. Which brings us to today, artists who want to create their interpretation of public domain works can do so without fear of a lawsuit, leaving a range of creative possibilities.
'The Great Gatsby,' 'Mrs. Dalloway' And Other 1925 Works Enter The Public Domain
"Today is public domain day. As of january first thousands of books movies songs and other material from nineteen twenty five are no longer under copyright protection including the great gatsby. Npr's neda ulaby has more besides the f. scott fitzgerald masterpiece books entering the public domain now. Include mrs dalloway by virginia woolf and classics by sinclair lewis franz kafka ernest hemingway and agatha christie so are other works from nineteen twenty five like buster. Keaton silent film go west and the songs week toward brown now community. Orchestras can play music in the public domain for free scholars will not have to get permission to study. This material and books on the public domain can appear online without charge all part of living cultural conversation that anyone can join netto lippi. Npr news both
"agatha christie" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"I was a little bit older so i think it was like in middle school when i started reading the books and the first one i read was the blue train i think and then i i read this one probably second or third because i was like well i know how it ends so i'm not that interested in reading it but i still wanted to because like you know. I wanted to see how it got put together. You know what. I mean. Like i i wanted to see and i really fallen in love with a writing style and everything i i wanted to sort of see the details of it more and So i really enjoyed it i. It's probably not my favorite one to read though it's really fun to talk about. It's really iconic. But it's maybe a little too mainstream. i don't know it's it's a little more simple reviewing it this week i realized like it's really straightforward whereas a lot of her other books are a bit more social a bit more twists and turns a bit more. Like more time passes more happens. I just really love agatha christie's voice. And so i will pretty much read anything. She rates so Yeah that's my. My main memory of reading. The book was kind of surprised at how different it was from some of her others. So yeah about you. You reread it recently. Yeah i was trying to remember the timeline of all these events. But i'm pretty sure happen was the library near me when i was in high school. They would you use book sales and It was at the age. I couldn't drive or have a car. But i could bikes places on my summer. Getaway was going to the library especially when they have the use book sales in. Just load up on things and if you listen back to our I don't know probably minnesota wasn't your shelves as well as other episodes are talking about. How like i went through a phase. Oh readers read these. Because usually when i was picking up at the spook sale was a ton of classics is set of probably like twelve agatha christie novels. I've heard this name pick. Ultra about jobs. And i don't i honestly couldn't tell you which ones i i or which order i think i read all of them between high school and college but all of them are very much like sit down and read them in pretty much a day. Maybe two and that's why we don't have much memory of the ms visit was just like one big gulp of just be like let me get away for a bit. And then Yeah but murder on orient express. Actually the copy. We have here at the apartment. Is my brother jeffries. No i do remember reading this one. Because i was home it was post college and i followed him to see my parents and i had finished reading the book i brought with me and i needed something. Read on the plane ride back and so i was just browsing jeffrey bookshelf..
Disney delays 'Black Widow,' Spielberg's 'West Side Story'
"Disney has postponed black widow for a second time, originally scheduled to open last May. Then this November. It's now slated to debut in May of 2021. Steven Spielberg's West Side Story has also been pushed back until December of next year. Disney's delayed release of the Agatha Christie mystery death on the Nile and marbles eternal. X R soul Still a go for theaters this November. Debra Rodriguez, CBS News
Disney delays 'Black Widow,' Spielberg's 'West Side Story'
"About seeing movie blockbusters at actual movie houses anytime soon forever. With many theaters still closed and others struggling with social distancing restrictions. Disney has postponed black widow with Charlotte Joe Hansen for a second time, originally scheduled to open last May. Then this November. It's now slated to debut in May of 2021. Steven Spielberg's West Side Story has also been pushed back until December of next year. Disney's delayed release of the Agatha Christie mystery Death on the Nile and Marbles. Eternal Sze Pixar SOUL Still a Go for theaters this November. Debra Rodriguez,
Hello, I'm scared of... crime books!
"I think. That's one of the kind of joys and the drawbacks of crime is zone and it's one of the things that annoys me when people always read pieces in the newspapers whereas it's someone making sweeping generalizations about crime this crime that and actually crime is a huge on. R- it's as big as you know it's like saying fiction is this like of course then some parts of fiction it is but crime spans the gamut from really intensely literary right through to kind of pure page-turners an really like terrifying stuff. That is way too hot for me. I'm quite a REC- readers. I chose reader. Yeah yeah that makes for better things stops me is that I'm like kind of scattered Dr. I'm an ex Christian but for some reason I still it kind of affects like how much I really believe in ghosts which is more people and let me say that your Senate Sky Dateline kind of chills and speak. He stuff like there's quite a lot of playing about with that in my books but what I really don't. I cannot read books that are kind of sold. Like people locked in basements or sexual torture or particularly stuff happening to kids. That's just like my my line You know no shade on people who write that. It's we need to explore all areas of human experience in fiction. And that's fine but it's not what I want to spend my evenings immersing myself in you know when you're not familiar with the genre as you say. Sometimes the jackets can similar when they kind of wildly different types of six and it is a bit of a learning curve. I think finding out sort of which bit because I I also have had this stuff about crime fiction through the ages where it's like often this get letting the thing that is scary in the book as a society. We're a little bit afraid of and that can make change throughout the decades but then it also means that on a personal level of the stuff that you're like I'm quite interested in exploring fair and then other stuff that is enjoyable to explore the new stuff. That's definitely I mean. The classic thing that is always talked about is the fact that the golden age of crime was in between the wars and Agatha Christie was writing all the way through the Second World War and wrote some of her best names route. Twelve books I think during the second mobile without stopping sometimes two books a year and people who wanted to read about this and even in the midst of kind of death and bereavement and destruction and bombs and huge uncertainty. They wanted crime and it becomes. Yeah they sort of. Are they exploring phase safely They wanted to live in a world where the impossible is solved. May Right and where bodies brought to justice. I don't know if there was easy. Onces like I would publish a thesis on it and become a PhD. If it's the same with you but like I say. I think that there's probably a lot misconceptions around crime and just named one of the crime writers that I know apart from nightmare modern switched our Agatha Christie and then shallow stuff like that's the only kind of two touch points a puffer Moton wrenches. The I know like what do you come up against misconceptions at variety forgot anymore misconceptions That you have but like do you come up against those things in the book and what which ones are true and which ones are like. Not Surgery are accurate. I think one thing I sometimes maybe misconception. On the hair is that they. They're not always believable and things. Sometimes people read to escape. Some people read to understand that life or the situational things going on in the world a little bit more and I think there are a lot. I know that there are a lot like that. I think that's not necessarily something I believe. I think that sometimes a bit of misconception that it sort of by so many things can happen to someone in the morning but life I watched enough kind of true crime dramas tonight actually extraordinary things do happen to people. That's why I might see rates because I've always struggled with that exact question of I don't want to write a procedural. I don't want to write about police officer because I don't inhabit that world and it's not my area of expertise and you do run up against the question of realistically. How many bodies can an ordinary person stumble? We're not Jessica Fletcher. We don't like Pandora in Cabot Cove and have a corpse waiting there every single day. So you know something that crime writers struggle with as well but I do. I firmly believe that it is completely possible. Implausible for one terrible unlikely incident to strike people in a lifetime. I think we've all been the victims of those and we know people who've had terrible extraordinary things happen to them so I don't think in itself that's but yet when it happens again and again and again. This is an interesting one because you can say that any genre like pick Saad poetry. And how sad can Waldman really be like you know like a little life is like? That's brutal like I think. We can fly that to to cry when actually we can say that about a lot of German. You're always going to be talking about the extraordinary end of ordinary. Even when you know even when it's just a regular life you're writing about it. In some kind of heightened artificial way. No one writes about life as it really happens because it would be incredibly tedious and full of sequiturs either. That's not how fiction works. We accept that it's a kind of construct but yes how far you'll cater for peds to to follow that construct but do you so. Do you read climate. All right if you read stuff and enjoyed it or you just never really got to grips with that. As as you know I have and I remember when I was younger. My Dad my dad is a big kind of threat breeze all the big American crime office and I remember the get that again. It's I remember picking up because I was on holiday and I ran. We ran out two books and I picked up a Ro Robert Ludlum book and I absolutely loved and for years it was the Sigma Protocol and it was one of my favorite books because it had this kind of I was so gripped by the narrative but also had this kind of the end of real big moral question kind of about ethics and I just found really fascinating but then I didn't pick up another one. So it's it's. It's a bit strange so I don't really know why because the ones I have read. I have enjoyed that. I think I also haven't I work in publishing and a low of my reading is dictated by what I work on. Haven't actually worked with any modern crime. Rights is so I don't know yeah. It's not that I haven't enjoyed them. I just think it's interesting like what we bookshop. What we go towards. Because it's what we see ourselves. I'm like I didn't really see myself as a crime rate even though I've read crime is that thing of like what settles in your head and doesn't right if you were going to pick up the next crime book. Let's find one for eight. What would you be looking for in a crime free Even the book. Yeah gives you elements and we'll diagnose. Okay will somewhere with a real sense of place that I can kind of stand on this because we're not going anywhere right now that we need some vivid sensitive travel escape my falls something historical but maybe more kind of twentieth century historical and something. I do think that raises questions. It makes you think differently about something so I kind of like moral ambiguity in well. I have three suggestions for you. If people are sort of struggling to find their way into genre I sometimes think it's helpful to have sort of stepping stone books. That kind of are not necessarily crime but crime adjacent and a book which I firmly believe is part of the psychological thriller Genre and I would probably be one of the best but isn't usually shoved as that regard it is that is Rebecca by definitely Maury Which I think has the amazing sense of place that you're after Obviously it also literary classics. So it's just a really good book to have read if what is adjusted in literary fiction because it's the touchstone for a lot of kind of literary fiction as well as a lot of crime fiction Another book which again is kind of Paul of the Classic Crime Cannon and I think has the kind of moral questioning and ambiguity. That may be talking about Would be the time. Mister Ripley by Patricia Highsmith She is just wonderful writer full stop. She writes very sparsely. She's amazing at creating character. She plunged irritate and it is a crime novel. You're kind of trying to figure out what's happening whether Ripley's GonNa get caught. But she sort of puts you on the opposite side most crime because you're in Ripley skin and you're rooting for him. Even as he's doing terrible terrible things but you also kind of at the same time want justice to catch up with him but in terms of Morton book which I think takes away your boxes including the historical one. I would highly recommend Alabama cheese Series which is set in the Indian raw and has to fantastic Cactus at the center of it. There's some who's an English man who's been kind of Dropped into colonial India in sort of Typically kind of bossing the locals around and then as he's kind of second in command and sidekicks the not who's an Indian And it's just it's brilliantly done and it tackles some really big questions alongside each time. A really cracking mystery in terms of you. WanNa find out whodunit. You WanNa you the detectives to solve it. You want everyone to be bang to rights but he's really grappling with big twentieth century. Questions that estill dogging us today in terms of the fact that we don't have solutions. These are still things the Iraqi going in the news today. I'm they're just cracking a good races
"agatha christie" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know
"When Josh Chuck we're big racists at the beginning you know it's true but just wait for twenty years from now there'll be like I can't believe we talk. Those guys were ages bastards. You know probably so. There's one other thing I want to say too. So when she lived through World War Two Agatha Christie was worried that she's going to die in the bombing blitz of Great Britain and she really wanted Hercule Poirot and Jay Marples to have a final case. So she wrote a book for each of them One is called curtain. That's poor rose from final book and the other is sleeping murder That is marples final case and In it just kind of explains what happened. My belief poor road dies. Marples just retires but when she survived World War Two. She was like well. I don't I'm not ready for these guys to be retired yet. So she kept those books and had them posthumously published and they were in the seventies and when her Hercule Poirot rose last book came out and he died The New York Times ran a front page obituary for him. The only fictional character to have that honor bestowed on them. That's crazy isn't it? Yeah and also very cool good idea to write those books early on just in case because you never know yeah besides the bombing thing. I mean she could. She could walk off a ledge or get hit by a bus or die of natural causes early. Like you never know. And then you've got this legacy cemented right pretty smart. Have you ever seen one last thing? Have you ever seen murder by death? I know I've asked you before I have that DVD sitting on my desk. Well that's amazing that you have that on your desk and you wait. Is it on your desk at work place. I was GONNA say watch tonight. But don't watch it tonight. wait until everything clears no. It's a spoof actually detective books of like Charlie chained in Agatha Christie and Sam Spade and all that that she helped you know Kinda create but it's actually like a complaint from fans of mystery mysteries it's wonderful book trimming movie Truman. Capote's in it David Niven Peter Peter Falk A lot of people James Cromwell as a younger man. James Coco is Hercule Poirot. It's his great. You'RE GONNA love him so I guess we should say that she did. I eventually Five years or three years after I met her in nineteen seventy six at the age of eighty five at her home in Oxfordshire Oxfordshire and it was natural causes. Not Poison know her. Last words were good to meet you. Chuck anything else. I do not have anything else. Well friends that is Agatha Christie. If you I know more about the Christie Start Reading Agatha Christie Books Agatha Christie like three or four times. It's time for listener main part. I'm going to call this letter from a kid because we love reading these letters from kids. Hey Guys I've been listening to your podcast for about eight months now and I'd like to say I am a huge fan This is Emmett. He's ten years old. Oh yeah love this email. My Dad is even more of a fan of you guys than me. And he told me about your podcast. I am a huge fan of the Atlanta Falcons and pretty much everything. Atlanta related including your podcast. Which is weird because I live in Iowa. I love it. It is a little weird though. Emma you're right I love how self aware this guy I think you know when you grow up in a place like Iowa now professional sports you You know you do that thing where you just pick out a team in a city. Yeah you're like the Bay city rollers you. Throw a dart at a map and go with it. That's right now I'm really worried. There's a professional team in Iowa but there is not there is no there are none right. No need to double check. I've been listening to your podcast. A ton during this corona virus outbreak. To keep me from going crazy and it's worked. My birthday is actually coming up. So I'll not be able to see my friends or even have a party. It would be totally awesome and make my year. P. Said Happy Birthday to me but I WANNA bet you won't read this on the air that Sinn..
"agatha christie" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know
"She really catapulted later on because she moved some of these more exotic locales but one of the things that cemented her legend as a mystery writer in addition to all of the workshop did in addition to a prolific nece and her extreme talent at this formula that she had worked out was Would still today is considered an unsolved mystery? In fact there was featured on a nineteen ninety-four episode of unsolved mysteries Which I just randomly happened to see recently and She disappeared. There's a whole sub plot tag at the Christie's life that was really surprising especially compared to how boring and normal and just kind of plotting with these instead of tease. Her normal life was the fact that she has this grand mystery. Plunk down in the middle of it is is pretty impressive. Yeah it's it's Here's the here's the back story She and Archie were not meant to be together as it turns out revealed that he was having an affair With a lady named Nancy Neal was a friend of the family and obviously that was the end of their marriage. So at the end of nineteen twenty. Six They decided they were going to take a trip together. A weekend or Archie went to be with his friends instead. And then she vanished into seemingly thin air They found her car near rock quarry with her coat and her driver's license. Their and no- Agatha Christie. No in her car wasn't just near the rock quarry according to some reports like one of the wheels hanging over the edge of this cliff and still spinning right So but she was gone she. They couldn't find her. And so within a couple of days this massive search depending on who you ask in depending on when you ask them ten like ten thousand plus people were searching for probably more likely couple thousand which is still really remarkable for this tiny little area in the southwest of England At the time in one thousand nine hundred eighty six So that really kind of demonstrates she was already a well known writer. She wasn't legendary yet. But this is disappearances the mechanism by which she becomes legendary. I think and this goes on for a good week. I believe right. When did she disappear? December what I think December third is when they were going to take that trip so she was going almost two weeks in a bygone? We mean just vanished. She left behind that car. She left behind the driver's license for like you said she was gone. Her husband had come came to be known to have asked for divorce already so people were like well did he bumper off and she's a mystery writer known for generating stuff like this so even at the time. Some people were like. Is this a publicity stunt. Because it's a pretty good one if it is sure it worked In those a band at this place called the Swan Hydropower Ethic Hotel in Yorkshire which Kind of just sounds like a bit of a Kellogg brothers type of joint. Have you seen a cure for wellness? Well we we talked about that in that podcast did we. I can't remember if you've seen it. I'd never saw it have you yet. I still have not seen it. Hey Miss that much but it is pretty interesting. It's quits worth seeing at least once. I might check it out but any rate they had a band here because what Hydro Pathak. Hotel does not have a house band and they came forward and said hey that's Agatha Christie lady. She's been staying here for a week. She's been in the Electric Light. Bath Cabinet and getting a yogurt animas and having a grand old time so they went to the cops and the cops went to the lead detective and said no no. No she's been murdered and we're trying to find out the killer. I'm sure of it eventually. This detective said well let me tell her husband and husband. Archie went out to check it out on the fourteenth of December. There she was. She was in seclusion and That was sort of the end of this mystery. It wasn't so much a mystery You know she by all accounts seemed like she went there because she had thought about or maybe tried to drive her car into that quarry in and kill herself because she was upset about her marriage. Ending Yeah And then it didn't happen and she just kind of goes on a walkin ends up at this place may or may not have invented an Asia story or may have actually happened to some degree. She didn't talk about a lot so we don't really know exactly what went down with the Amnesia. She said that so two years later she gave an interview with the Daily Mail. Apparently explained the Amnesia by saying she hit her head on the steering wheel but in the same interview. She says that she'd let go of the steering wheel so she basically said like I attempted suicide and it didn't work out a hit my head on the steering wheel and I wandered off and I had Amnesia but the the they think that it's just a family cover story to save face the same. Nesia story and that really. She had attempted to take her life and Hadn't succeeded in now regretted it And was embarrassed by all of this because the idea that there were thousands of people looking for I think it probably never crossed her mind when she wandered away from her car. Now and that remember she was very shy person so this all this attention was very very hard honor so the the family just came up with this cover story that she had amnesia. So don't even bother asking and Archie and she stayed together for another year or so and then their divorce finally became finalized in nineteen twenty eight. Yes so she didn't even mention this in her autobiography. Which Kinda says all you need to know about how much she liked to talk about. This right We should say there was one other thing that did this to. It wasn't just Artie asking for a divorce. He asked for a divorce a few months after her. Mother died and Agatha Christie's mother was beloved to her. She worshiped her mother. She thought she was wonderful. Her mother was the parent that was there for her while she was a kid and raised her It was just a very interesting person. It sounds like Sushi died. Archie asks for a divorce a few months later and then this whole mysterious disappearance happened. That's right and then one last thing. I read the at the Swan Hydro Hotel. She was actually playing cards and chatting with other guests about this mysterious disappearance that was in all of the newspapers and none of the other guests recognized her. It was those band members that you mentioned interesting. I thought so too man. So that's everything. I learned from unsolved mysteries. Should we take a break? Finally all right let's Let's take our final break and we'll talk a little bit more about her later. Life and further success..
"agatha christie" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know
"Up his foreignness and his danus to Disarm suspects when he's interrogating them to make them take him less seriously than they otherwise might man. I WanNa talk about knives out so much you cannot. I appreciate you not doing that, so she had a daughter. We should mention in nineteen nineteen named Roselend and that's the only child she ever had, and it was in nineteen twenty year later. they finally did publish the mysterious affair at styles after she agreed to change the ending. They said we don't like poor row. Revealing all this evidence in court, so she changed the ending, they said great That's when she went on to publish that novel every year for about ten years. Right very very big books, but they weren't They were popular, but she wasn't like a superstar internationally at this point yet. No not yet again. She really catapulted later on because she moved some of these more exotic locales, but one of the things that. Cemented her legend as a mystery writer, in addition to all of the workshop, did in addition to a prolific nece and her extreme talent at this formula that she had worked out was Would still today is considered an unsolved mystery. In fact, there was featured on a nineteen ninety-four episode of unsolved mysteries. which I just randomly happened to see recently and She disappeared. There's a whole sub. Plot tag the Christie's life that was really surprising, especially compared to how boring and normal and just kind of plotting. With these instead of tease her normal life was the fact that she has this grand mystery. Plunk down in the middle of it is is pretty impressive yet. Here's a here's the back story she and Archie. Were not meant to be together as it turns out, revealed that he was having an affair with a lady named Nancy Neal was a friend of the family. And obviously that was the end of their marriage so at the end of nineteen twenty six. they decided they were going to take a trip together a weekend or To be with his friends instead, and then she vanished into seemingly thin air They found her car near rock quarry with her coat and her driver's license, their and no Agatha Christie. No in her car wasn't just near the rock quarry, according to some reports like one of the wheels hanging over the edge of this cliff and still spinning. Right so, but she was gone she they couldn't find her. And so within a couple of days this massive search depending on who you ask in depending on when you ask them ten like ten thousand plus people were searching for probably more likely couple thousand, which is still really remarkable for this tiny little area in the southwest of England, at the time in one, thousand, nine, hundred eighty six so the that really kind of demonstrates. She was already a well known writer. She wasn't legendary yet, but this is disappearances the. Mechanism by which she becomes legendary, I think, and this goes on for a good week. I believe right. When did she disappear December? What I think December third is when they were going to take that trip, so she was going almost two weeks in a by gone. We mean just vanished. She left behind that car. She left behind the driver's license for like you. You said she was gone, her husband had come came to be known to have asked for divorce already, so people were like well. Did he bumper off and she's a mystery writer known for generating stuff like this, so even at the time some people were like. Is this a publicity stunt because it's a pretty good one? If it is sure it worked in. Those a band at this place called the Swan Hydropower Ethic Hotel in Yorkshire, which kind of just sounds like a bit of a Kellogg brothers type of joint. Have you seen a cure for wellness? Well, we. We talked about that in that podcast. Do We? I can't remember if you've seen it I'd never saw it. Have you yet. I still have not seen it. Hey Miss, that much, but it is pretty interesting. It's quits worth seeing at least once. I might check it out. But any rate. They had a band here. Because what Hydro Pathak, hotel does not. Have a house band and they came forward and said Hey. That's Agatha, Christie Lady. She's been staying here for a week. She's been in the electric light bath cabinet. And getting a yogurt animas, and having a grand old time, so they went to the cops, and the cops went to the lead detective. and Said No, no, no, she's been murdered and we're trying to find out the killer I'm sure of it eventually, this detective said well. Let me tell her husband. And husband Archie went out to check it out on the fourteenth of December there she was, she was in seclusion and That was sort of the end of this mystery. It wasn't so much a mystery you know she by. All accounts seemed like she went there because she had. Thought about or maybe tried to drive her car into that quarry and and kill herself because she was upset about her marriage ending. Yeah and then it didn't happen, and she just kind of goes on. A walkin ends up at this place. May or may not have invented an Nesia story or may have actually happened to some degree. She didn't talk about a lot, so we don't really know exactly what went down with the Amnesia. She said that so two years later she gave an interview with the Daily Mail apparently explained the Amnesia by saying she hit her head on the steering wheel, but in the same interview. She says that she'd let go of the steering wheel, so she basically said like I attempted suicide and it didn't. Didn't work out I hit my head on the steering wheel, and I wandered off and I had amnesia, but the the. They think that it's just a family cover story to save face the same Nesia story and that really she had attempted to take her life and hadn't succeeded in now regretted it and was embarrassed by all of this, because the idea that there were thousands of people looking for I think probably never crossed her mind when she wandered away from her car now. And that remember she was very shy person so this all this attention was very very hard honor, so the the family just came up with this cover story that she had Amnesia soon. Bother asking and Archie and she stayed together for another year or so, and then their divorce finally became finalized in nineteen. Twenty eight. Yes, so she didn't even mention this in her autobiography. which kind of says all? You need to know about how much she liked to talk about this right? We should say there was one other thing that did this to. It wasn't just Artie asking for a divorce. He asked for a divorce a few months after her mother died and Agatha. Christie's mother was beloved to her. She worshiped her mother. She thought she was wonderful. Her mother was the parent that was there for her while. While she was a kid and raised her It was just a very interesting person. It sounds like Sushi died. Archie asks for a divorce a few months later, and then this whole mysterious disappearance happened. That's right, and then one last thing I read the at the Swan Hydro. Hotel she was actually playing cards, and chatting with other guests about this mysterious disappearance that was in all of the newspapers and none of the other guests recognized her. It was those band members that you mentioned interesting. I thought so too man, so that's everything I learned from unsolved mysteries. Should we take a break? Finally all right, let's Let's take our final break and we'll talk a little bit more about her later life and further success..
"agatha christie" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know
"I confused that with Snow Piercer. I think I've seen both but I can't remember which one's which they're kind of very similar but Bussan IS ZOMBIES ON. A train Korean film. No then I think I'd just seen snow piercer. You should check out trying to Basan it if you think you've seen it all with Zombie Genre. Then think again do that saying something. Because that's that John Ras gotten a little Tired Day Oh hey let me ask you this have you seen. I know you've seen you had to have ozark. Oh sure I'm just started it. Yeah I'm a couple of episodes into the latest season. Okay Yeah you mean. I started at season one. And I'm like all I WANNA do is sit around and watch ozark. It's amazing Yeah I love it. That's like Hartwell you know. Oh no I didn't know that. Yeah Smart I've tried to get Bateman and Laura Linney on movie crush. It's always thank you know. Oh Yeah Yeah. Hey you're getting responses. That's that's a big step forward. It's nice to be told now and just not a yard. Yeah right all right. So you've got your setting With Agatha Christie. She did include her travels in some of her later novels when they became like Super Popular. But it was still not like a globe-trotting like James Bond kind of thing. No that's that's the point. So like in a espionage thriller. Something locales are all over the place and you know the characters constantly moving In these cozy thrillers. Like even if they're in an exotic locale They're still set in a small part of that exotic locale. That's right you got your suspects. They are Questioned by detective. They usually all have a motive. They usually all have the means. Because everyone you know in a great novel like this everyone's gotta be a suspect from the beginning and then you can kinda quickly whittle or slowly whittled that list down right. And here's the thing what I was saying with the With the the kind of mystery that Agatha Christie wrote and really established you are part of the mystery like. You're either the Investigator the detective has an assistant that they explain things to very much like Sherlock Holmes and Watson sure or if the detective is working solo say like Miss Marple Miss Marples might write a list of suspects and their motives and little clues down as part of the narration. And your your lead in every step of the way so. You're hard of this working toward solving the mystery. And has it's very frequently put it kind of puts you in a competition with author to see if you can figure out who who done it before the end of the book. Yeah I mean that. Goes BACK TO ENCYCLOPEDIA Brown. The whole point is to try and figure that stuff out man. I love those. Those are so great encyclopedia Brown. I remember he busted one dumb kid who did something bad. I can't remember The bugs meany. Oh man good memory. It may have been bugs. Meany was he kind of a big dumb. Oh food like beat up on chipmunks I think so okay. He busted bugs once because bugs had tears coming out of the the outside corners of his eyes freakazoids rather than inside corners. That's good but see the great thing about those books is at a twelve year old. Doesn't really necessarily always pick up on those clues. Oh I did. I was at that grade. I'd be curious to see if they would stop me now. No I mean specifically with the outside of the eye thing but yeah no. I'm sure there are plenty that I missed but she cried when you were boy. I knew staring in the mirror and so then the end to wrap up the little genre sort of summary. You've got this great ending usually where everyone's gathered together and the detective kind of walks. Everyone through the big reveal of exactly. How the killer did it right And in her case she did not Like when the killer is revealed they didn't turn around and shoot them in the face like it's usually pretty non violent. They would be wrestled to the ground or arrested or maybe they might run away and you hear later that they had killed themselves or something like that sure. There was rarely a grand finale where they would be pressed to death in front of a crowd who needs it so that I mean that's it like Bing Bang boom. That was when you started on page one of Agatha Christie novel. You knew exactly how everything was going to play out. And then one of the other things is because the sing with so formulaic. There was also room for this for the author to kind of play with you. The reader In in using things like bluffs in red herring out sure think are basically the same thing but the idea is that so the author in this case. Agatha Christie would say something like You know early on in the book a suspect would come running out of the house looking shaken and Pale and You the reader would be like well. That's just way too obvious. She's not going to name. She's not going to point out who the murderer is at. The beginning of the book can disregard that person or this very obvious clue or something like that. Those kind of part of the interplay between author and reader but then it could go even deeper to where she would say something like well. I know that you think that this is too obvious. I'm GONNA actually make this the actual murderer which she did in some cases which was like a double bluff apparently could just keep going on and on and on but it was this kind of Wrestling match or maybe slap fight between Agatha Christie and you her reader which made the whole thing all the more delight that's right and she takes great pains to point out that she did not invent this genre There were people like Arthur Conan. Doyle obviously po before her that sort of establish some of these rules but she was very popular. She's very good at what she did She wrote about what she knew. And we'll we'll talk about her life coming up in a little bit but these manor houses in these estates and these English villages and even the exotic locales And these train trips and things were things that she actually experienced and you know a lot of people are great at making stuff up. A lot of people are great about writing what they know and it seems like. She was really great at writing what she knew. Yeah and I for some reason either. It was the time or maybe because of her. I'm not sure it was kind of a chicken or the egg thing but she happened to write about stuff that a lot of people wanted to read about these small you know English villages and you know quaint mannerisms of the upper middle and upper class English society Set in this period of time that in for some reason to just captured everybody's attention and apparently when she started expanding I think after World War Two To some slightly more exotic locales like Egypt or Mesopotamia. You know For like a death on the Nile was very famous when during this time or the Orient Express That really catapulted her into superstardom international superstardom. Too Yeah I don't have a super firm read on the history of literature but I get the idea that this is sort of aligned with the beginnings of poplar it And like I call it. The beach book I don't know if there had been a ton of stuff like this. That was just sort of pure comfort food and entertainment up to this point. Yeah I'm not sure either. I know nothing that I'm familiar with. I can say but there were very entertaining books. They were humorous. A very dark sense of humor. Great Dialogue All these Verbal joust between the detectives and the suspects is really key to Genera. Something Nice out did really really well. That was one of my favorite scripts the year. Maybe my favorite script. Wow but Just really really good sharp writing and it's no Sort of no accident that she became so hugely popular. No and that's something like if you're not really familiar with Agatha Christie and you just Kinda look up in passing one of the things you'll be confronted with. Is that a lot of people. A lot of critics say she was a hack and When what they're talking about is that formula that she followed to almost like a a soul ously rational degree like that was the formula. That's what she followed But that really misses like the fact that she had a really great eye for detail in the dialogue like you were saying she was a good writer and she could just crank workout. I think during the decade of the Twenty S. She wrote a book a year. A might have even become more prolific later on in the thirties and forties to yet and she She was a business person. You know Mike. There's nothing wrong with saying. Wow people love this stuff and they sell a lot and Although it took a while for that to happen as we'll see but there's there's nothing wrong with any of that. I think people that call our hack can fly. Yeah go fly with extreme prejudice. Should we take a break? I think so man will come back and talk about her life. Great.
A Spy in the Desert
"So this I'm joined in my studio right now. By the most vigilant defender of Knightdale end of literature. Please welcome to the air. Sixteen year old to Mika. Flynn hi no. You must be learned that. There's a dangerous spy spy on the loose. Of course it's not safe to have an interloper learning our secret. What could they learn? That would hurt us. Oh lots of stuff. What if they start uncovering covering all the plot twists of our favorite novels like murder on the Orient Express? Agatha Christie's brilliant who done it. What if they read ahead and learned that the murderer murderer turns out spoilers? I'm just teasing. That book doesn't doesn't even have an ending. It's the only murder Agatha could never solve but a learning secrets can be harmful like one time. I was waiting in line at midnight for the release of the Sixth Harry Potter Book. And some jerk drove by shouted Sniping Dumbledore Bowl Oh featured prominently in the new novel really. I've never read the six book. Oh I've only read the third on the seventh so now the whole experience ruined well if it makes you feel any better I chased that fool down and I punched him until his bruises is is spelled out. Don't mess with puff but I do have a plan to catch just this spy I'll disguise myself as the MINK and then I'll walk around town into live find someone that's dressed exactly like me and then I'll grab them and I whisper that famous and then I'll grab them shout shout at them and I'll say you want to spoil early ending the books Powell. Why don't you try? Stephen King's it. That whole ending is terrible. Oh come on. I'd like the ending of the it really. It just turns out to be the friends we made along the way you view Nice now anyway to make you know I have a question. How are you going to disguise herself as the mink when nobody knows what? The mink actually looks like Budig Nick. Fine then Oh. I'll dress up as a Manila folder. With a top secret stamp on it and then when someone tries to take me out grab them in whisper that famous movie speech. I don't know who you are. I don't know what you want. I I don't have any money but what I do have are very particular set of skills skills that I acquired through reading reading. Would you list of book recommendations here are a few. I think you enjoy. Yes Oh man. That is my favorite scene from say anything when John Cusak holds that boombox above his head outside the terrorists headquarters. I mean and so good yes no way. The MINK is a real threat and they are interested in learning far more than just book. Spoilers orders I mean you in particular might be in danger to Mika seasonal. I'm sixteen years old. I know everything there is to know about taking taking care of myself but listen if you catch the MINK. Bring them here to the studio because I need to have a moment. Want to rough him up. Yeah like I'll pin them down. And then you take this copy of Honda Janaka little life and just like this book made me cry now. It's making you cry sucker. Sure something something like that Well I think I'm off to get that me all right. Thank you be safe to me complain. Everyone
"agatha christie" Discussed on Today in True Crime
"Now back to the story on December Fourteenth Anthony Nineteen Twenty six thirty six year old? Agatha Christie was discovered at the Swan Hotel Spa in Yorkshire after an eleven day. Disappearance Agatha had no recollection of where she'd been for the last week and a half her husband. Archie was baffled by how oh his wife was able to afford her. Stay at the Swan. Being checked into a SPA hotel came with a slew of charges. All of which she had paid Upfront Front Agatha offered no explanation and there was no proof. She had cashed any checks to cover her expenses since her disappearance though he was curious. Archie didn't push her to answer Agatha eventually warmed to her husband and agreed to leave the night she was discovered. Hordes of Londoners gathered at King's cross station Ogling to see Agatha and her husband as they traveled leveled back home naturally. The public was eager to know the details of why she vanished but Agatha remained quiet she had no oh explanation for why she hadn't recognized her face in the newspapers before she was found one possible reason for her disappearance. According according to writer Andrew Norman was emotional trauma citing arches affair and her mother's recent passing. Norman speculated these events could have led to temporary amnesia..
"agatha christie" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"This is no ordinary train. This is Agatha Christie's most perfect crime Orient Express hello from wonder media network. I'm Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedia Britannica today. We're talking about the Grande Dame of the English Donnette J._K.. rollings of selling in books before there is a J._k.. rollings please meet our dreamer of the day the Queen of Crime Agatha Christie Agatha was born in eighteen. Eighteen ninety in the seaside town of Turkey in Devon England. She was the youngest of three children born into an upper middle class home. Agatha's father Frederick was an American stockbroker and her irish-born Mother Clara took care of the House House and her children's early education after her father's sudden death when Agatha was eleven the family's financial situation became more precarious and Agatha was sent to Paris to complete her education. When she completed finishing school Agatha returned to England only start a months long tour of the Middle East with her mother while traveling Agatha tried her hand at writing short stories and an early novel but wasn't able to get anything published? She did however meet meet her future husband Archie Christie while in Cairo. They got married right before the outbreak of World War One during the war archie was sent to France to fight the Germans. We'll Agatha returned home to England. She worked as a nurse. Yes and then eventually a chemist's assistant on the home front as the war raged across the channel. Agatha started writing detective fiction in her downtime. She'd always loved mystery novels particularly the works of Wilkie Collins and Sir Arthur Arthur CONAN doyle so it was a natural fit Agatha's first novel the mysterious affair at Styles was published in nineteen twenty. Her debut work introduced the world to the iconic Hercule Paro Agatha's eccentric an egoistic Belgian detective with the little grey cells and a perfectly quaffed moustache lobby little throng frog. I am a bloody legal Belgian about agenda Perot appeared in about twenty five novels and many short stories. The elderly village Spinster Miss Jane Marple Agatha's other iconic detective first appeared in her novel murder at the vicarage. Bridge in one thousand nine hundred thirty Agatha's first major literary success came with the publication of her novel. The murder of Roger Ackroyd in nineteen twenty six it was met with massive international acclaim and became an immediate bestseller her no spoilers but suffice it to say that the murder of Roger Ackroyd is an ingenious and innovative who done it that still manages to amaze that same year nineteen twenty six Agatha's mother died and her husband requested a divorce in order to marry his mistress right after archie asked for the divorce Agatha disappeared it was a legendary and frankly very strange incident that Agatha never fully explained. And like the plot of one of her novels she told her maid that she was taking a drive to Newcastle and then vanished leaving her empty car on the side of the road with no clue as to her whereabouts the public outcry was enormous. The story story was highly publicized and the public closely followed updates in the newspapers. It even made the front page of the New York Times after several days Agatha was found registered in a small hotel under the name of her husband's mistress though unlucky in love during her first marriage Agatha had much better luck the second time around when she married archaeologist Max Mallon in nineteen thirty Agatha went onto write some seventy five novels that almost always made the bestseller list not to mention quite a few popular volumes of short stories her works include mystery classics like and then there were none murder on the Orient Express and why didn't they ask Evans. Agatha also wrote a number of very well received plays her most famous. The mouse trap set a world record for the longest continuous run at one theater more than twenty one years. How many years would you give the mouse trap yet? I live in fact the prophesy I will sit coming next year. He has never has in acknowledgement of her incredible. Literary career. Agatha was promoted to dame commander of the order of the British Empire in Nineteen seventy-one Dame Agatha Christie died on January twelfth nineteen seventy six at the age of eighty five from natural causes with roughly three billion copies of her novels sold translated it into more than one hundred and three languages Guinness World Records lists her as the bestselling novelist of all time her wonderful who done it's continue to delight audiences today. We're taking a break.
Jennifer Aniston and Adam Sandler talk 'Murder Mystery
"Things and I keep seeing the promo for murder mystery this new movie with Adam Sandler, and Jennifer Aniston. And I just assumed that it was a big screen movie. But no, it's a Netflix movie, and it premiers tonight. Right. It's on right. Now, if you wanna go watch it. It's Adam Sandler. Developed by. Adam Sandler Jennifer Aniston reunited, they're going on murder mystery. Agatha Christie, kind of inspired crews in Europe. Adam Sandler, actually has a ongoing deal with Netflix. So most of hit if not all of his films have been going there lately, and it's, you know, not great. Pure, but I don't think you really expect anything else for about at satellite really at this point. So if you just wanna chill out and watch something dumb with Adam Sandler. Jennifer Aniston that is there
Painted lady butterflies number in millions in massive migration spectacle in California
"One. It is a mystery worthy of aga- Agatha Christie or m night Shyamalan where are the painted lady? Butterflies KCBS seasonally Taylor unravels this story for us. We are right now. Completely mystified Arthur Shapiro butterfly expert in a professor of evolution and ecology at UC. Davis says painted lady butterflies are supposed to be making their northern migration from the Mojave desert to Oregon this week. So far, scientists have spotted a half dozen. There's been a mass emergence this year due to all the rain the states received. There are millions of these orange and black butterflies and they're fast moving like, bats out of hell. So why haven't they gotten here yet the painted ladies appear to be lingering in L A? I've been in California for forty seven years, I have cracked the pain migrations every year, whether the numbers are tiny or you, and this is the only year when I remotely like that one theory the resources, maybe. So good where they are. They've decided to stay put using whatever criteria the using their pinhead brains decided, well, I might as well way my age here in L A, why bother fine nor combined with the collapse of the monarch butterfly population. This is the latest butterfly mystery. Scientists are
"agatha christie" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Here's here's the here's the other thing though the advantage that we have as you know is the hours that we work we kinda don't have to deal with that kind of stuff you know what i mean because there's no there's nobody here but us if let's let's see as well that would be the worst agatha christie movie of all time if we tried to solve who took as morell does food because there are only before suspects what i'm saying because we have the whole mysterious daytime right suspect you'd have to go through who stole the during the day but if you're here let's say you're here nine to five or eight to six or whatever you here during the day everybody's here that would make a good agatha christie mystery if you bring food and but if you bring food when we're here we're here like midnight to six am or eleven meeting everyone's i don't see anybody in the room someone tiding i see the lights went out and those lights are never on a we'll never i've only done two shows from right well yesterday they weren't on there saturday morning oh it's better than i bet you freaked me out pal because i was the place is haunted do you remember did you ever hear the whole story i don't think it ever got solved either wendy and her soda oh yeah absolutely wondering diet coke i think ah 'cause they had a fridge down in the green room right outside of showcase studio and somebody took her diet coke i think she was throwing accusations that everybody yeah yeah oh i remember that they made a big deal out of it is they should yeah i don't think i don't know if it ever got some yeah so you can get away with that kind of stuff let's just start taking.
"agatha christie" Discussed on I Think You're Interesting
"Forget about everything i hear that i'm over there so it sticks with me a little bit gosford park stuck with me very quickly in the beginning i had been reading some agatha christie novels are and and shorter stories that were in my office and i went robert altman should really be directing agatha christie many putting him in that rigor seemed really exciting i thought about it at didn't go away i knew robert because part of the reason i thought a robert because i had to know what famous directors do i know that would be willing to talk to me about something like this and so i went to robert and he thought it was good idea and we just stuck on it and it was just it was both the idea of the project but quitting with robert meant to me there was some chemistry going on between a genre that's rigorous is got definitions as to what makes it in then rob it's going to try to break all these conventions and between the two of them don't come up with something great and he did yeah so that that happened with that you mentioned the gus report like it sort of connected to the idea of robert altman not doing the christie book like do you find that happens ideas that seem separate will start to glommed together in your head kind of on i'm actually making documentary or to these days and a nice suddenly thought i read a book called maxwell street it's about the jewish ghetto in chicago it's nonfiction obviously and investigates lots of families in my family was one of the families that went to in the book and it starts at eighteen and it doesn't end it sort of gives you a glimpse of what happens to the families but i'm also involved with some documentaries now so i thought what if i did a combination documentary movie miniseries about maxwell street i've always loved it and being one of the families that i have personal interest in the whole thing and i know a bit about that story but it's the story of william paley this story about the mount who started the nuclear navy it's destroy arthur goldberg a member of the supreme court one of the earliest jews was a member that jack ruby was on maxwell street who killed the harvey oswald benny goodman was on maxwell street it's an aggregation of an immigrant population that came here nobody wanted them they didn't have a penny they lived in under poverty they were scaping thing we're literally it's like leaving syria they left russia when the when the when the grams were going on and look with these people became so since i'd been dealing a lot with documentaries i started talking to rick berns of the canon burns documentary brilliant people he's wonderful man in a really talented person so we're kind of now in the very early stages of working on a hybrid show that would be have scripted very realistic very very internalized about what's happening with these poverty stricken jewish families all ganging up together then you know nine kids in one room like immigrant family still do and we're combining it with the documentary about each of the families show and it goes skips about in time period so you'll be you'll be living with one of these with all of these families and as they go to get their first job then you'll see them twenty years later get that first job and eventually you'll you actually can see you can see their lives growing into what they're really going to grow into in re in the real world so i that's very exciting to me but it's a complicated combination of putting a few different things together now there have been so many people in show business from chicago and something about that city like has a certain character to it that i can't quite define what do you think you've gotten from being from chicago second city i got from being in chicago because i studied with viola splitsecond second city when i was in high school if people probably don't know her name but she she wrote a book called theatre games and she literally invented the exercises that people do who are studying improvisation she's amazing women i didn't know at the time who she was but i was a junior high school then and it immediately i glommed onto mike nichols and elaine may and trying to listen to everything they did in three years later i got a job in play that mike nichols was directing so it's like kind of all.
Adam Sandler, Jennifer Aniston reunite for Netflix 'Murder Mystery' and Wonder Woman 2
"The movie's called murder mystery in the six clever six adam sandler netflix movie okay and here's just sounds terrible we'll give judge gives us the plot for crying out loud i feel like you don't know what it is do do the story follows a new york cop adam sandler and his wife jennifer aniston who become prime suspects in the murder of an elderly billionaire vacationing in europe following it's going to be a comedy is this is this delayed passive aggressive dig it angelina and the tourist that is horrible that's so funny that you just there was johnny depp was good enough has his last it's easy money but jam sounds bad murder mystery cheap agatha christie i just loved the title it's not even it's a category murder mystery what is christine okay how about this wonder woman to will be set in the eighties be prepared for awesome here in fashion i'm so excited and you know in the eighties they could have been the beautiful chris no because remember we're going to have a timely between the first and second movies because wonder woman was set in nineteen eighteen at the end of world war one and the sequel looks like it's going to be in the eighties and follow a cold war narrative and i love it yeah 'cause remember diana was based in the louvre in the wonder woman but the the story will take place in the us she has to come to america for some reason and she's going up against her classic this british archaeologists for people follow the comics called the cheetah oh absolutely cheetah kristen wig understand that sounds fun she turns into a cheetah woman who hungers for human flesh yes they're sponsoring at and so yeah that's gonna be kristen wiig you're right about that and is there is a release date twenty twenty two linda carter is for cameo it's next year all right and patty jenkins you know she did an amazing job with then actually kind of sounds fun post you naked would be hot.
"agatha christie" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Showed goals and this sort of rocky horror element of and all mystery theaters version of a but to plan nine that kind of thing but the rim is a terrible film there is just no getting round it but the disaster off this is a very good film and i think it tells the story in a way that even if you don't know the room you know enough from the scenes from the disaster artist rails makes sense it was keith harris who had cuddles the monkey keith harris and all and oval yet and all these harrison oval and that's the one i can fly can't he has asked right out of us have murder on the aren't express which has to be taken 23 million by know and it's funny how much sniffing us there was about it here no not here at all because we thought it was a pretty solid in oak ken brown a christmas from what i like about a is it the open a variety show thing he had a whole bunch of very famous performers you put them in an agatha christie whodunnit perhaps the most famous agatha christie whodunit i'm delighted by the fact there is still a jenin a whole new generation of views who don't know who donate on i'm also pleased that they didn't mess around with the you know because it is because it is one of one of the christie's most famous here uh suddenly strikes and this next week as people in fact we we had an email from a family including teens and octogenarians going to the movies dc that fell that and paddington they are perfect for a full of this muddle there.
"agatha christie" Discussed on WLAC
"Jessica fletcher was the character and zhila lands berry played on murder she wrote here's it would mismarked poll blooming agatha christie a character in somebody in your family is gonna be using of the video functions of your smartphone this christmas going to be taken pictures they're going to be taking movies they're gonna make and videos amy taking slowmoving goes they're going to use every thing your phone offers in terms of tech that's the way people capture memories these days on their phones but before the iphone came out a decade ago video cameras were the things they were bulky and labour bigamy name super eight film preseve bevan you had vhs he had betamax i mean they were monstrosities than you have giant player in your home to be able to launch these things and people did but in attack outran all of that and now nobody has a super projected rejected home and very few people have vhs her betamax players in their homes a more they've got all those movies if they made they've got all those super eight little film riyal's the may have the vhs her betamax cartridges strewn all over the place lotta people still have still photos that came from the one hour shop in the strip mall where you took him to get the developed now look at him anymore probably in the attic in other bear you probably think there's some really good stuff and maybe you remember a couple of vance events and you know they're bear but given no which cassatt it's on the you have no idea to find it you just give up on it none of that is necessary more because there is a place now called legacy box which will digitize all of that all of your super eight films all your vhs her betamax save near loose photos this is amazing what they do they do at high speed they do it the best while the everday take all of that data that you've got the you can't watching more and they put it on dvds if you wanna thumb drive i could do that too.
"agatha christie" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Jessica fletcher was the character and joel lands berry played on murder she wrote the visit witness marpol agatha christie character somebody in your family is going to be using of the video functions of your smartphone this christmas they can be taken pictures they're going to be taking movies they're gonna make an videos amy taking slowmoving of they're going to use every thing your phone offers in terms of tech that's the way of people capture memories these days on their phones but before the iphone came out of decade ago video cameras were the things they were bulky and they were big game he made super eight film preseve devin you had vhs hit betamax i mean they were monstrosities and you have giant player in your home to be able to launch these things and people did but in attack out ram all of that and now nobody has a separate at home and very few people have vhs her betamax players in their homes a more they've got all those movies if they made they've got all those super eight little film riyal's the may have the vhs her betamax cartridges strewn all over the place lotta people still have still photos that came from the one hour shop in the strip mall where you took him to get the developed now look at him and had more probably in the attic know they're very you probably think there's some really good stuff and maybe you remember a couple of vance events and you know they're there but you don't know which cassatt it's on the you have no idea to find it need just give up on him none of that is necessary to more because there is a place now called legacy box which will digitize all of that all of your super eight films all your vhs urbane amac save here loose photos this is amazing what they do they do what highspeed they do it the best while the everday take all of.
"agatha christie" Discussed on WLAC
"Jessica fletcher was the character and zhila lands berry played on murder she wrote here's it would mismarked poll blooming agatha christie a character in somebody in your family is gonna be using of the video functions of your smartphone this christmas going to be taken pictures they're going to be taking movies they're gonna make and videos amy taking slowmoving goes they're going to use every thing your phone offers in terms of tech that's the way people capture memories these days on their phones but before the iphone came out a decade ago video cameras were the things they were bulky and labour bigamy name super eight film preseve bevan you had vhs he had betamax i mean they were monstrosities than you have giant player in your home to be able to launch these things and people did but in attack outran all of that and now nobody has a super projected rejected home and very few people have vhs her betamax players in their homes a more they've got all those movies if they made they've got all those super eight little film riyal's the may have the vhs her betamax cartridges strewn all over the place lotta people still have still photos that came from the one hour shop in the strip mall where you took him to get the developed.
"agatha christie" Discussed on Filmspotting
"A very need just answer a youth movement i call youth movement i like it and i do think he points out something that probably came into play the fact that not many people are looking forward or announce breast while three billboards i saw the trailer for the first time before i think it might have been sacred dear looks great does it so great yeah i have it yet but i can't wait to see it i've enjoyed all of mcdonough's films he was a guest here on the show to talk about seven psychopath i have to admit though there is a part of me that does really wanna see orient express i think it's because i don't know the mystery i've never read the agatha christie source material i didn't have it's spoiled for me by my wife like some of us here in the studio and occasionally i just want that kind of mindless detective story or that mystery that's just going to be entertaining i hope it's going to be entertaining but it probably won't be the other thing against it i just drove past a billboard on the way here yeah they've got him all raid like there's some sort of old people justice league which i don't quite get that sales pitch okay so no i don't either and our listeners apparently are getting that sales pitch either that brings us to our new poll question looking ahead a couple of weeks to james franco's the disaster artist it opens in limited release on december first we are hoping to talk about it on our december eight show it's james franco's adaptation of a 2013 book about the infamously but entertaining lee bad cult film the room which came out back in two thousand three.
"agatha christie" Discussed on About to Review
"I have anger issues i slammed stuff and a yellow people by okay rats combo that down you'd like punching table them ribbon out mmhmm right that that's woody more care to development them just down the they're cadillacs the neighbor like real people yeah yeah they're they're just conduits for the story yeah all right but uh i mean yeah like i said i think a series agatha christie has a gigantic catalogue and they make a luzane at the end of this film to another story of hers and death on the nile was the name of the book which again has been made into movies and radio plays and tv shows and they make allusion to it and kenneth brannagh gets a little kind of look at the camera in a moment i i think i g i just think it would do well if it were just as solid tv show go back to that led those carriages get fleshed out a little bit cramming listen to two hours if you were going to do it and he's a little bit different but right uh onto the rating system for movies and tv shows an anything else that gets rated on this podcast there are three and three only or only three choices those doors are good bad or ugly a good film in this case is something that you really enjoyed you liked the characters he liked the movie would recommend a to a friend bad is something that you did not heat but you would not immediately recommended to somebody ugly absolutely would not recommend it you hated sitting in a theater you hate yourself just a little bit more than you already did walking into theater because you wasted that time of your life.
"agatha christie" Discussed on Up and Vanished
"It is indeed indicative guilds indifference whatever and if i'm watching that for a performance as well i need to be able to say no you need to relax us out of your or whatever unhinged at whatever just be like shoulders drop back a bit it said had switched you read on me i i think the very together you feel vert feels like you're quite natural in this scenario think you really know you're subject as well so you have a quiet confidence which is a good and i would say this can't a contained passionate quality that is um underneath a civilized exterior looking talk about the limburg story and how it relates to this film in the inspiration for the book wealth agatha christie was very literate about um a crime in the criminal world fascinated vary very widely read very very articulate and um expensive woman of the world very much a so pioneering feminist uh individual first woman to learn how to surf in hawaii on a incredible chips she went round the world with her first husband on um um the lindbergh case captured the imagination of the world because it seemed that a perfect golden couple and symbolic of american success end of the perfect family in of the american dream could be as so destroyed by this this uh on unthinkable unspeakable act this kidnap annan this murder of the child um it seemed to be a a case that osce captured the imagination of the nation.
"agatha christie" Discussed on MarketFoolery
"Murderer on the orient express that's one i'm crossing my fingers forum hopeful that the reviews when it comes out this fall are positive cassettes that's when i saw a movie recently and that was one of the previous i thought oh i really hope that too good 'cause i could really good agatha christie murder mystery come here who's not directed in eric the agatha christie play in high school what yes where he met who invented the boy was it bad the play itself was not bad it was the director was it ten little indians no it was the little known appointment with death that was add made into a movie at some point which might have been called murder under the sun uh as a movie i'm not sure oh yeah yeah murderer under this while yeah i know it is murder under the sun yachts what did you do as a director that if you look back on you think y here's one thing i would do differently or slash better one thing i would do differently as not determine which played a direct based upon how many of my friends i wanted to get into the cast i think that was a poor choice and i think i'd choose a different director that's a smart move as i think that would have helped uh i i put a lot of effort into it but i do not i don't think that's where my talents ultimately ally is in uh staged direction i think the fact that you uh made a career for yourself that has absolutely nothing to do with the creative arts indicates that that was a smart decision on your part you can read more from bill barker and his colleagues in to full funds dot comments on it for declarations it is the free monthly newsletter from the fool funds teen check it out it's great content uh and again it's free what would you say is the highlight of your onstage uh repetoire you you word being nowhere nearer your directing career that was brought in hindsight now that i know that that's that a high school with a college performed with some people in college freighted uh performed with applicable.