4 Burst results for "Van Van Johnson"

"van van johnson" Discussed on Hollywood Babble-On

Hollywood Babble-On

03:42 min | 2 weeks ago

"van van johnson" Discussed on Hollywood Babble-On

"Yes this is sort of like a window cameo but in a hallway. And i bet you. Marian and francis cockerel don't do windows they also don't rhyme titles and they don't do win they're like we're not hip hop rappers so we don't rhyme are titles and we believe in stalwarts like phyllis diller. Phyllis diller ralph fellow backstory. On her for those looking young. She looks here yeah. She was a pioneer pretty good comedian. I mean bef- this predates joan rivers or anyone else you think of as sort of like the quintessential female stand up comic. This joan rivers villas. Tiller was doing it before anyone was doing it and making making a star she met. It'll be do shit. Could you imagine this. Fuck poll pops out of a fucking closet dress like this. And if you're currently van van johnson never came out of that closet nice holy rainbow. I'm blinded Look them fucking laugh. And that is a creepy image especially with the volume down and put like a fucking You know like Ben admin amendment amendment amendment amendment amendment amendment. Minute men like at fucking enter sandman shit off to never never land enter minstrel which jesus these fucking white guys all over again finally. There's the is the guys. I wanna talk to once again. We're back in front of equipment but not like live electrtonics. Yeah going on the episode as you pointed out it's really not it's not good. Why is he using forceps because he had to remove it from the bowels of that computers not a body. It's a couldn't get his beefy bat fingers in there so he had to use his forceps. Maybe take the gloves off buddy. His bat steps he dares not take his gloves. Off lest he leave a fingerprint. Behind right ralphie. You now works Because fuck achieve o'hare is just waiting for bad hand slip. Abzug one day is going to take off his glove. And then i'm going to give his fingerprint and let wears sheva era from. I don't know i lost it. There have a brain injury oil. Or i'm going take you bring up like you know has been the same since. The accident headed the dashboard of the patrol card. We just can't stand up where he says that he caught in the crossfire and he took a fucking show and ever since then wherever job will you generally chief why. I'll be commissioner. Why do you let him still be on the force. Oh he's not of the false idea. We just let him leave the badge and the hat. He's harmless harmless. Don't say anything you thank you. Corey fight crime by. He's missing three quarters of frontal lobe. We're lucky we're amazed that he can. Then let's be honest like you know he's right if we do get bigger brad. He's fucked so we gotta we gotta best man on it. Hey what are you gonna find the bus his back vigilante well as a matter of fact we have top men on the likud top man..

van van johnson francis cockerel Marian Corey Tiller Ben three quarters phyllis diller jesus one day joan rivers electrtonics Phyllis rivers joan
"van van johnson" Discussed on Hysteria

Hysteria

10:18 min | 1 year ago

"van van johnson" Discussed on Hysteria

"I think you know I think that was our innocence. Innocence to think that Oh you know a woman a young woman who can be herself who's intelligent and represents community can go to Congress and be left alone. You're not part of that political infrastructure. We see with Warren. She's being raised she's being operated. They tried to do that to you. And we're and all it it it does it makes. It fortifies us and it makes us stronger. And it makes us less innocent and it makes us more clear on what to do. I hope so because it and that's the you know the book I'm working on next is in having. It's coming out August eighteenth because that's the hundredth anniversary of suffrage of ratification of the nineteenth. And it's a for me. It needs to be a call to action. What's what's happened with a historic number of women who are running for president so qualified so good And and now we're down to you. Know it's going to be men in their seventies straight and you know like we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA get behind whoever it is and and because we have to we have to but it's like suck you know like all of this wave of women and then and I do worry I do worry about like the what it's GonNa look like in the in the midterms and and the midterms after this Right Lincoln. Twenty we have redistricting. We've got a lot that we should be concerned about for a you know especially if we do win the White House which I hope we do you. You always see a correction back from that in the in the following midterm so what. I love hearing. Katie is your Focus still on the political system. You know I think that in a if I were in your position. I'm sure many people would just be like I'm done with politics. I have no faith in the system anymore. I don't want encourage anybody to run for elected office. It I it's a sham. The whole thing is you know like Michaela's referencing. It's it's not a it's not for me you know. I'm not part of the system. So how do you maintain that positively about the the political system that we have and democracy in general given what you've been through the only way that you change it is by taking it over right and the and the only way that that happens is by people showing up and continuing to do so and I knew still know that if I if I said that if I said fuck this and I'm out then like how many people what's what's the what's the butterfly effect of? How many other people that you know that get disenfranchised by that And I think that you know instead it can have the opposite impact. Where is galvanizing where it is like? You know we're we're we're over and over again. We see we save forward Movement for equality or for women in general. And then you have this backside and and I think for we saw it with trump. We thought we were. We were about to have the first woman. President in fucking trump happened. And then you see this like really big win for women in the in the midterms and then you see what happened to me. And you've got the the metoo movement moving forward and then you have you know major setbacks with with people who aren't convicted or people who don't have are aren't held accountable or come back into the into the light with like no real ever having even apologized and then. I think so. This is another one of those examples. Where like we? We don't have it where we think we do. And we have to just keep pushing for. We have to keep pushing forward and letting up for even a second is an acceptable. So the kind of enforced expectation of percents perfection. Women who are in the public is something that makes women maybe not want to enter public. Life it's something I would never run for Congress partly because I'm like no stuff too much stuff and it's like what is the antidote to that you know. I think that people who are like thoughtful and engaged should think about running for office. But what is the antidote to like? How do you get out there? Somebody who had the worst case scenario happened to them and say look. It might also happen to you but do it anyway. I do say that yeah and I and I say when women asked me about you know they're thinking about running ahead and I'm I'm flattered and honored that they do ask me especially because like if if it were me I would be like well. That's really terrible. I don't want to be taught. I don't WanNa be talked out of it because I would be kind of I. I would think that that would be the response but But I am like I can't. I can't promise you anything about how you're going to be treated. Because you should expect the worst. And and we need fighters we need people who are able and willing to stand up and take that and And know that you you're not gonNA come out of it unscarred and I think any women in politics would any woman in politics would tell you that. Probably most people in politics would say that. You're you know you're scarred in some capacity but my God I know it's worse for women and And I think that that's the that's part of why we need people to keep doing it. And I and I do think that that that that perceptions are changing with younger people And we saw that significantly with you know what happened with me versus even leading up to the election part of. I think why we had such a big turnout. And and a big margin of victory was because of young people who were who who had a chance to for somebody who was like them and You know so. I'm hopeful that as the electorate continues to kind of our generation and and the next generation continued to kind of get age into Voting and make it part of their DNA make it part of their ritual Then that will make it more possible for regular because we want regular people we want. People who have a history. Who Have you know who have made mistakes? Who have lived a life and we're not life virgins which is various. I haven't heard that you introduced me to that. Yeah trying to make fetch happen. I'm trying to regret the kitty. This last question made me think that. Maybe the antidote. Do you guys think that the antidote that we're moving towards is is potential candidates getting ahead of what they have in their past and just saying it all hey so snapchat. Two Thousand Sixteen bomb thing. He smoked pot exact. Tried to do that without getting into the frigging details of my sex life like you know do. Is that what we want? Is that the. I don't know that the antidote is like you need to. I do think that there needs to be some level of like people should have a degree of privacy. And we shouldn't. We shouldn't expect I mean I felt like I ran. Probably the most transparent and like honest and forthright campaign about who I am and especially with the Vice Documentary. And they fought us around with cameras totally unfiltered. It got me into trouble plenty of times but like I was very genuine about who I was and and then for so yeah I think you should get ahead of it and you don't hurt people. I mean I guess like one could argue with trump is very genuine. He you know he shows himself as an ad and he's an ass you know therefore but it's like but he's a hurtful angry awful vindictive ass who kills people and put children in cages. It's like you are living your personal life. You're not hurting anybody. Yeah and You know I know that there's a gray area where it starts to get into you know. Yeah an into work work related situations but but that aside I mean before you even ran like it's your personal life and you didn't hurt anybody and I think there's something that's so interesting that that has happened because of you. Which is you have moved a needle because it now it's normalized. You can't Undo Katie Hill. We can't not have we. We can't have nine had our first bisexual congresswoman that can't happen Who's WHO's also has negotiated? The properties of an open marriage like by that alone. You should be a lawmaker. And Yeah that's my marriage for anything but other than how to how to how to leave in a gory very good. But there you go I mean you got in and you got and And and I guess the next person is just going to be easier and and so thank you for being the first. Yeah well thanks. Pat Towards towards redemption. I think for people but primarily for women who have for whatever reason had parts of their private life exposed. I mean we saw. I think you know Monica. Lewinsky is an example of somebody who has just pushed through in it really incredible and and you know thought provoking and graceful way. She's actually wasn't who I've talked to very really after it happened. Because did she reach out to you she did. Yeah actually and I don't know how she got my contact Info but yes. She was one of the early ones to reach out. 'cause she'd been public. Shame date night. That's true I had. Yeah I had. Everyone had my contact info. Good good point Yes she she was. She was just great and And I think she's she's working on some great projects and And you know we all I think. We are shaped by our experiences especially the traumatic experiences. I know we are And for her now she's she's she's addressing head on the issue of public shaming and I. I think that that's really important something that we needed addressing yet. One thing. That's interesting about Monica Lewinsky. And this is very catty. Cometh I'm about to make but Maureen Dowd one holzer for calling her a slut for like a year right and now Monica Lewinsky is like clearly a better writer than Maureen. Dowd which I think is the very best revenge. Maureen Dowd is like party. And who's like the last one at your house? And you're like leave. Maureen Maureen Maureen. Wrote the the worst thing about me in the in in the aftermath of it. Hers was one of the ones that I was like this being written about by a woman in the New York Times is like like I had a big fuck you moment that I yeah I mean I think we all at this table agree. Fuck Maureen Dowd when I watched the CNN panel last night even talking about the election and it was you know a pretty diverse group right. Yang and Van van Johnson. Yeah And it was the one white woman on the panel. Who Loria border..

Maureen Dowd Monica Lewinsky Maureen Maureen Maureen Congress president Katie Hill Warren New York Times White House CNN Michaela trump Van van Johnson Yang writer holzer
"van van johnson" Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

14:05 min | 1 year ago

"van van johnson" Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

"We going back on women behind. Take the pistol rule. Go down that hole without without my computer. It's what you need. I'm here. I got trigger fingers alex. Do you know who the other co stars in women behind bars whatever it was called the jessica j. b. jailbird or was it jessica behind bars jessica behind remember. It's just looked it up. I could just see your face. You're talking about women behind bars. As you talk about her episode talking about her episode of murder she wrote jessica margaret avery baxley barbara baxley. She's actress in nashville. Yes yes. That's not who you're thinking decarlo. Leave linda kelsey linda kenyon elsa mcclanahan. That's the black lahood who was on who is on murder. She wrote a fabulous t._v. Actress who was in everything thing jan from the brady bunch eve plumb plumb. That's right susan oliver suzano. Yes star trek's miles via rial that too. I was taking out here to it yeah yeah anyway. Berber rush did a mod is who am i thinking of now it. It doesn't society no. I'm going to tell you one more one more mud store that you you might appreciate because of course it is named. Just go out of my head up you. Yeah we're here to help. It was the first season he were red sox blonde. <hes> van van johnson van johnson van johnson came to do the show with his red sox and and i mean he was movie star right he. I don't know if he'd ever done t._v. Before and he got so angry. If anybody was speaking or walking on the set while he was trying to do his work and i mean i was. I was all very a new to me and i was just like you know and i think he needed cue cards. I'm not sure i believe he's the one who need cue cards but i was. I've always always remembered that who who is this man with the red sox then got upset because while rehearsing or while filming okay now i don't want to know wanted him as you well know having done agent and the queen and it was this a five month shoot i had so many so much dialogue to learn night night after night after night and i had some real heart felt scenes to do and right before the director action you know they're hammering above me and they're saying thing coming fiddling with my costume or or doing something to make up and i'm trying to remember tenure kid who's saying ru. Hold your head out. Let me yeah now. Let's play this game so there's there's all this how do you how do you focus like van johnson. How do you focus right before you're about to get into to it. What do you do what i think now that now that you mention this it was during rehearsals that he got upset because once we started filming we filmed like a play so you've got your audience and you're just doing it straight through like a place so there wasn't any but that's an interesting question. I think it's something i take for granted. You ever pull a van johnson. Say sons a bitches up. No no sometimes you're. You're in the middle of a scene and people are talking. You're recording and so you're thinking to yourself well. Are they going to pull the plug or do i say sorry guys. I mean i can't hear so you know. Obviously you can't use the take but everybody. I guess everyone has their own techniques what they do. I'm pretty much. I don't want to give you a flow. I guess i just i'm just concentrated on the person i'm working with and you know what i'm saying to them and i'm not to where you know it's. It's a balancing act because you have to be aware especially. If you're if you need to wait for the camera to get a certain you know oh and you've got to have your so. It's yeah you did a great job <laughter>. I mean i was never aware that you know in my scenes with you. Do i don't think i i don't think there was too much a distraction going on because we are in. We were in a small room for for most most of our our big scene and then in this garage that was easy but i had a scene where my friend i'm waiting to find out what's the fate of my friend and the doctor comes to tell tell me some bad news and and i had a lot of emotion surrounding i had an idea of what i wanted to do in my head which is always a mistake yes yes it is yeah and but you know right before we went on. They are literally hammering above my head right before and i'm thinking what am i going to do well. Someone told me a gave me. Some great advice is like you don't have to start until you're ready. They can yell action all all they want but you when you are ready then you start you know so that's that's just one thing and the other things you can do is is say. Can we hold that until after the scene or go off somewhere else. That's another great but you did one of the things you say. I had an idea by head of what i wanted to do. I think sometimes that is that leads you astray because there may be so much other stuff that comes up that you know i mean some people here that their friend has been killed and maybe they start laughing. If you make a decision oh i wanna get. I wanna get there. I want to get to tears. I wanna get to this. You're cutting off a lot of yes. That flo flows letting it come up from be always said somebody. They say how how what makes you act or whatever you just say the words like you mean and the older i get the more i think yeah you know what i mean. Sure you make your decisions of how you feel about what's being said or and but then you just say the word like this story story with v._a. And dustin hoffman or with marathon man i could be saying actor and dustin hoffman's doing all this stuff as a method actor getting running all replace losing all this way. I think it was livia who said my dear. Why don't you just act we aw right our director on my fellow named hal cooper. Oh wow the crane how how cooper he was fantastic. He was with us the whole six years a we did a run and something didn't go right at someone. Else's told me the story. I wasn't privy do it but i guess how said to one of the producers. You know everybody's really tired uh. I think that's why something didn't happen and whoever the producer was said they're actors. Let them act not tired <music>. Where did you study on broadway. Apparently i you know i learned and from doing i really did. I started doing community theatre in in san jose california because you're from sacramento. I was born in sacramento. My my we moved all over the state but we ended up in san jose and so i started as a teenager doing community theatre all musicals and i had a director who's the only director really who whose whole approach to doing musicals was pick up your kids pick up your cues so years later when i finally okay i'm going to i've got to new york. Somebody said steady eddie with stella adler and i did one week one month with stella adler and i hate it i mean she didn't she didn't want to know from women the class first of all the day. She yelled at me for wearing a hat in the class. I thought you know what this is. I'm not getting anything and it was just all stella so matt. That was then i went to stress. I got into strasbourg. I think i was there about three months but i just i didn't get it and again. It was sort of political. If you weren't on broadway nobody wanted to do a scene with you and i so i just stopped and then then i was doing fiddler by that time and sort of learning on stage but then i went to bill hickey down at your h._p. Studios and my first scene was the days and nights of fencer maker. It was a comedy <hes>. I think it was a common. Maybe it was a drama but you know i had been trained. You know pick up your cues so my scene partner says her line i pick up my cue and she says her line and i say my line and she says her and we've finished the scene and there's dead silence and bill said you know sometimes in life we think before we that's the only that's the only real it is i got and then eventually i ended up with a fella named warren roberts and who was doing a combination of stanislavsky slavski and alexander lowen bio energetic techniques bioenergetics was a break off of reichen therapy that involved physical exercises designed to get you in touch with yourself the alexander technique uh-huh no no that's that's that's different designed to give you uh-huh mechanisms to relax before you went into an audition or you know it was it was a therapeutic i mean it was but i remember we had a very well well known actor comedian and all warren wanted him to do was stand in front of the audience just stand and face the audience and not speak just stand there and this guy. I knew he had to move. He had to make you know and so i i sort of and then when i came to l. a. i started to actually i started did with a bio energetic therapist because i was i got here and i was nervous. I didn't know who i wa ah anyway so all of that. I think sort of went into the pot but i think the only other really great lesson i learned about acting. I had been one thousand nine hundred ninety eight so i had been doing maude for six years. I i had been doing all kinds of tv. Movies guest stars on everything and i did a television film home with a young film director named john carpenter called someone's watching me with lauren hutton and i played aid i believe the first lesbian on an on television and leased our television fill and we did the scene the first day of of shooting and john came over to me and he said that was great. That was great. Just do less and i said what he said just do less and after eight years of doing t._v. Suddenly the light bulb goes off and it's like oh. I understand now. This is it's not big screen but this is not stage right. Just bring it down and that was one god god bless john and now you'll find me even now sometimes especially something like well. It was after i did aren't jessica behind bars but there's there's occasions. The only other time i that didn't work in my favor was when i did creepshow for jorge romero title george kept saying you can go bigger and i'm thinking. Are you kidding me. I get that was the whole point pointed out to talk about your movie career as after her meeting john carpenter film career took off and we're going to go to a break we've got more atrium arvo right after this now you know i'm a big advocate of listening to something something as you go to sleep or something sort of low your brain you're busy busy brain to sleep and that's where com is such a brilliant idea for everybody <music> out there really agreed fully so what keeps you guys up at night thinking about the things you said that day worrying about all your dues for tomorrow and exam whatever it is sometimes. It's hard hard.

director johnson van johnson john carpenter murder jessica j. b. jailbird jessica margaret avery stella adler dustin hoffman nashville san jose california sacramento hal cooper barbara baxley susan oliver suzano elsa mcclanahan producer decarlo bill hickey livia lahood
"van van johnson" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

13:54 min | 2 years ago

"van van johnson" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Radio. All across America, eight six six ninety redeye he is Eric Harley and I'm Gary McNamara. Wow. Yeah. I guess it took the Irish to explain it. Does this from the Irish post? Okay. Why diehard is a Christmas movie? Told you we were the first to say that years ago years ago, we were I know we were so this. I don't know from very first time, I met you your saying that my favorite Christmas. It's set on Christmas Eve. Now, they said the only problem is the fact that, you know, the the employer would hold their Christmas party on Christmas Eve, nobody does that. But, but they didn't want to point out that the original below no-one no-one no-one, also, you know, jumps off a an exploding building either. But that's true. They and they make an noting that the original book the film is based on nothing lasts forever is also set on December twenty fourth. So it was always Christmas Eve theme, right? The second point is that John McLean is a modern day Santa Claus. John maclean. Why? He's a gun toting Santa. Why? Because as he picks off the hostage, takers. Mclane is quote making a list and checking it twice. Gradually finding out quote. Who's naughty? And nice end of quote. He also knows if you've been bad or good he does. So no fake American accents are going to fool him. And remember to be good for goodness sakes. Or you'll end up like the film's office coke, fiend, Harry Ellis. That's great. Come on. It's basically the story of the Nativity. This is. A little bit too far said, oh, my this is going to be has to be sacrilegious here. Yeah. It's got biblical connotations. Okay. Mclane is Joseph the weary traveler of the tail who arrives at the plaza seeking shelter with his family and spends much of the film looking for footwear of any guy. I saw that analogy. Oh, he's travelled a long way there too and is happy to rest anywhere. And throwing the fact that one of the knock it told me employees is a heavily pregnant woman and the parallels are pretty close to see. Well, okay. Here's my question. Was that was that intentional some of those little items? They call them today. They call them Easter eggs, right? Little things that you find a movie going. Oh, okay. That means that or look at that. That's something you don't notice. Maybe you don't know. Well or theme you don't notice you, and I talked about all the biblical connotations. It was in the movie signs that we. Yeah. Yeah. And and it was my area intentional. And it was my father when they were having, you know, when they were, you know, and we were talking about the dinner is right. You know, the the last supper. And then my father said will you missed everything. And I said, what do you mean? He goes, they boarded up the windows and everything else. And then he and then all the aliens were outside. He said the Passover. I went. Oh, wow. Yeah. Wow. Right. Never. I never put that one to together. Because as you know, he was always putting those, and I don't know whether he did or not, you know, that whether that was meant to be or not whether my father picked up on something that wasn't there from m night Shamlan button. But, but it was it was still because you're always looking for it is Christmas romance, and you can make that case, it's a Christmas romance. Yeah. It's about a man and woman who spend the majority of their time together bickering, but eventually put that all to one side and end up having a happy Christmas, Hans Gruber is the Grinch meeting Ebeneezer Scrooge ask for medicos. Theo I give you the F B the late. Alan Rickman, Hans Gruber is basically a human incarnation of the Grinch with the dash of Ebeneezer. Scrooge thrown in for good measure by the end of the movie, though, Gruber has realized the error of his ways it's a shame that that moment of realization comes as he falls from the top of a skyscraper. Yippie kay. And they talk about it's got a lot of Christmas cheer story about friendship, and they talk about the friendship between McLennan sergeant Ray or alcohol wasn't rape. Rape, Paul Alpar. They have rape Paul here. But. Yeah. Who then we're not? I mean, this this catapulted him to herbals father. Eddie already played. No, no. That's no. This was my gosh was his post article. I think it was it was it was pre urkel was. It was right. I thought it was prerecorded. Yeah. It was which I used to laugh at that. Yeah. Because it was because I remember I remember doing a radio show in ninety three ninety four when urkel was popular and is to mock it all the time. And then I watched one time how they what is it Jalil? I can think of his name. Who played urkel the one actor. Yeah. And then and then the actor who paid played Al Paul van van Johnson is his last imaging ending of his first name. And I realized they were they were fantastic together. Right. Mean they were timing. The timing was I was. It was it was dead on. It was that timing was perfect. I mean, they were really great together. But yeah, there you go. But there it is why diehard is a Christmas movie. While we told you that. Julia white. Julia white yet later oracle. Yes. Well, think about having to play that character. Because obviously, he's nothing like the character in real life. But having to play that character for how many years several years play that character, Abby six or seven years. Yeah. Jimmy, it's like I'm growing out of the role. Literally. I mean, you know, so. Yeah. But there you go, Dan. And so I've seen I've seen the debates all the debates all over the place. Now, here's the question is John wick Christmas mood. Same. I say, yes, you can say you guys you guys can watch Jimmy Stewart on Christmas Eve Martin loves wading bird, or you can watch John wick. I think we'll know. I think we know we all know what I'll be watching. I've always wondered as we get into examining everything nobody ever busted him for DUI. I'm talking about James Jimmy Stewart. Great. Yeah. No, they didn't did now. Right. I'm looking at it from twenty two thousand eighteen is well, well, here's the thing. There's a lot of despair in that movie. Yeah. I mean, if you look at a Christmas, Carol you look at these these Christmas, movies and. And they were in some ways fairly morbid. You know at Christmas time, let's all sit around get a Cup of eggnog and watch these these movies, which were you know, if you think about Christmas, Carol, it was I in some ways it would have been. Did you know that Christmas Carol with Alastair sim was actually released at on Halloween after Halloween in the United States because they viewed it way back. What was it nineteen seventy-one nineteen fifty two right? They viewed it not as a Christmas movie, but more of a horror movie, right? Yeah. It was it was intended to be scary. Well, it's it's like we said about Rudolph. You know, at the end, you know, there's there's a big payoff. But it's along the way tremendously sad. Right. And there's the big happy payoff in there at the end of of course, Christmas Carolyn, it's a wonderful life all these other classics. That's what an and you think about some of those movies. And one thing I'm you know, you, and I talked about that we grew up in a great age, and how happy I am to grow up in the age that that I did because we grew up in the age that was going from black and white to color, and you can actually a there, you know, for many of us do will appreciate that. Something was done in in black and white now, for example, when we mentioned the Christmas, Carol with Alastair sim, which is my favorite Christmas, Carol Mathieu English actor he was just he he just nailed that role. But the depressing dark colors, the black and white and the depressing scenes if you're looking at, you know, in it's a wonderful light. I think that those the the tones that were set from black and white film were able to. Bring to the emotion of people the seriousness of. I probably in both movies the seriousness of poverty, right? Yeah. No painted a very. Cold and bleak setting is what it was. I mean, it was not just winter. But I mean, the tones were just e. Grey and dark, right? You know? Depressing. But, but then again, as I've always said, it made some of the scenes, for example, if you talked about Bob Kraft with his family and having the punch, and it was still it's still all everything's the films in black and white. But it's almost as if you're you're not going to see the joy of what of people loving what they have. It's not going to be visual. It's all going to be you know, what you sense from the, you know, the tone of voice the happiness of of what they are. Because you can't you're not going to reproduce that. Anyway with site, which I just thought is a is a wonderful way to do filmmaking while I mean, they actually used that as an effect in wizard of Oz. Oh, yeah. We're going from the black and white to the yes, right? Because I don't know that you could have especially with all the, you know, the the yellow brick road and everything else. You would have to have colored to to make that work the way it worked. But in order for the effect to happen. You needed that black and white portion of it. Which was again, scary darker, tone, gray, kind of drab, you know, stormy kind of you know, like, a great cloud would be. And I also wanna go back. We've talked about this. You know Memorial Day when we've talked about war movies, some of the black and white war movies, right? When you look at the black and white at times, it can paint to me a. A darker mood right to a movie and give a more seriousness to it. Even though run silent run deep. I believe it is with with Don Rickles. And I still look at Don Rickles. And I just I. And I started laughing in that movie much. It's Don Rickles. I'm I'm sorry. It's right. And even though we played a great serious character. Still expect them to just you know, turn around and just bright. What's going on? Right and start insulting people inside the submarine. And so I'm so glad that I grew up in that era of of of evolving from black and white, you know, on television television, general going from the sixties were most people had black and white televisions into the seventies. Right. Where they started. You know, where people started getting color televisions, probably the late sixties, but we didn't get one. I don't believe my family got a colored. I wasn't in college. I until I was in college. I was a mid seventies. Remember, the I don't know if you actually experienced this. But my oldest brother who is close to your age. He got a TV a he paid for it got it. But he bought a TV of his own, but it was black and white. The living room we had a color TV. But in his room, he had a black and white TV. And one of the things would if he were at work or something, you know, I would go back there. I watched one night because on Showtime back then I think it was called fanfare. They showed the exorcist, and I snuck into my brother's room knowing it was going to be on. And I watched the exorcist on a black and white TV. You talk about well frightening for in. Yes. I mean, I was a kid. I had no business watching that movie because it was first while the movie went to the core of of course, our beliefs. And it was scarier than a, you know, a vampire or zombie or anything else, it was it was beyond a horror movie because it it really delved into your your belief system and get the church fast enough the next. I remember it was a Saturday night. I was like I need to go to church, but it was on.

John wick Carol Mathieu Jimmy Stewart Julia white Alastair sim Don Rickles John maclean America Mclane John McLean Santa Harry Ellis Rape Hans Gruber Eric Harley