Posted on September 24, 2014   ( 551)   via  › haroldlloyds  

+ ginger rogers   

Everyone: no Scarlett no
Scarlett: yes Scarlett yes
Posted on September 19, 2014   ( 473)   via  › jessiphia  

+ gwtw  + basically   

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astairical:

Fred Astaire flirts with Ginger Rogers in their first film together, Flying Down to Rio, 1933.

Posted on September 18, 2014   ( 125)   via  › astairical  

+ fred and ginger  + fred astaire  + ginger rogers   

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norma-shearer:

Vivien Leigh photographed by Paul Tanqueray, 1942

Posted on September 18, 2014   ( 380)   via  › gloriaswanson  

+ vivien leigh   

Favorite Films: Waterloo Bridge (1940)

Posted on September 16, 2014   ( 388)   via  › normajeanebaker  

+ vivien leigh   

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gatabella:

Vivien Leigh, Waterloo Bridge, 1940

Posted on September 16, 2014   ( 115)   via  › gatabella  

+ vivien leigh   

idlesuperstar:

Angus McBean creating the plaster-of-paris robes for his portrait of Vivien Leigh as Aurora (photographed by his assistant John Vickers). In the finished portrait the robe has an addition of a modesty-preserving sprig of flowers. 

"It involved making plaster clothes for her, so on the occasion of her first visit, we first of all stretched her as tightly as possible over a minimum of underclothes with a sheet of white rubber. She was put slightly reclining on a scaffold board. She had to have some support because the operation would be lengthy and the plaster drapery, when wet, and very heavy…When Vivien came, she slipped into the dress from behind. The front of the dress, it turned out, was a little too plongé for those days, so a spray of cherry blossom was popped there, and at the last moment, I scattered more blossom on the clouds. The picture caused a lot of attention but it must have been due to Vivien, not myself, becayse as a photograph it does not rank very high amongst my other surrealist efforts.” 

Posted on September 16, 2014   ( 79)   via  › idlesuperstar  

+ vivien leigh   

missingaudrey:

When filming the scene where the princess (Audrey Hepburn) says her goodbyes to Joe (Gregory Peck), the inexperienced Hepburn was unable to produce the tears required for the scene. William Wyler (director), in order to get the response he was looking for, spoke harshly to her. His anger shocked Hepburn, who promptly cried just the way Wyler was looking for.

Audrey Hepburn and Gregory Peck in Roman Holiday (1953). Photos by Alfred Eisenstaedt

Posted on September 14, 2014   ( 252)   via  › missingaudrey  

+ audrey hepburn   

posthawk:

A Streetcar Named Desire (1951)

Posted on September 14, 2014   ( 1248)   via  › posthawk  

+ streetcar named desire  + vivien leigh