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nataliewoodtv:

RETURN OF THE DEAD (1954) 

starrings
Natalie Wood
Reed Hadley
Robert Bice
James Flavin
Steven Geray
Gladys Holland

(via nataschagurdin)

nataliewoodtv:

RETURN OF THE DEAD (1954) 

starrings
Natalie Wood
Reed Hadley
Robert Bice
James Flavin
Steven Geray
Gladys Holland

(via nataliewoodtv)

nataliewoodtv:

I´M A FOOL (1954) 

starring
James Dean ……. the Boy
Natalie Wood ….. Lucy
Roy Glenn …….. Burt
Eve March …….. Mother
Leon Tyler ……. Wilbur
Gloria Castillo .. Elinor
Fiona Hale ……. Mildred
Directed by Don Medford

(via nataliewoodtv)

westsidestory1961:

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WEST SIDE STORY (1961)

NATALIE WOOD

RICHARD BEYMER

RITA MORENO

GEORGE CHAKIRIS

RUSS TAMBLYN

(via westsidestory1961)

westsidestory1961:

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"COOL"

WEST SIDE STORY (1961)

NATALIE WOOD

RICHARD BEYMER

RITA MORENO

GEORGE CHAKIRIS

RUSS TAMBLYN

(via rebeccatrehearn)

rebel-without-a-cause-1955:

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REBEL WITHOUT A CAUSE (1955)

James Dean, Natalie Wood, Sal Mineo, Jim Backus, Ann Doran, Corey Allen, Dennis Hopper

Directed: Nicholas Ray

(via rebel-without-a-cause-1955)

rebel-without-a-cause-1955:

PAGE DEDICATED “400 GIFTS” TO:

REBEL WITHOUT A CAUSE (1955)

James Dean, Natalie Wood, Sal Mineo, Jim Backus, Ann Doran, Corey Allen, Dennis Hopper

Directed: Nicholas Ray

(via rebel-without-a-cause-1955)

nataschagurdin:

BOB&CAROL&TED&ALICE (1969)

Natalie Wood, Robert Culp, Elliott Gould, Dyan Cannon, Greg Mullavey, Paul Mazursky.

Directed: Paul Mazursky

I love this movie. Although some people may classify it as “dated,” the concepts that it deals with are worth exploring today. How honest are we to one another? How often do we actually look at people? And what is love? From its opening shots (tooling up PCH in a cool car) to its closing ones (people really looking at each other), it’s a true work of art. The beginning truly captures the free and concept-expanding atmosphere that is the Esalen Institute, which itself has not changed much since then. Screen goddess Natalie Wood, in one of her best roles, inhabits the honesty and sexual freedom that is Carol. Robert Culp is a strong counterpart to her as Bob. The more repressed couple, Eliott Gould and Dyan Cannon, are perfect. Along the way, they explore the boundaries of sexuality, monogamy and friendship, and realize that some lines are better left uncrossed. To me, it puts a very fine point on what was going on in the 60s, and where exactly we went wrong. SEE THIS FILM. It’ll give you insight. Promise.

nataschagurdin:

THIS PROPERTY IS CONDEMNED (1966)

Natalie Wood; Robert Redford, Kate Reid, Charles Bronson, Mary Badham, Robert Blake, Dabney Coleman.

Directed: Sidney Pollack

A novel: Tennessee Williams

This is one of Natalie Wood’s best dramatic performances. She had been a major star for more than a decade when she made this film so it is hard to believe she was only 27. Her looks were the best they ever were. Robert Redford was not a major star yet but his performance was equal to anything he did later. This story is classic Tennessee Williams. I’m sure he only climbed out of a bottle long enough to write it and then crawled right back inside. It revolves around a railroad executive who travels the company line and trims the personnel fat during the great depression. He hits a small southern Mississippi town where one could cut the humidity and poverty with a knife. He has to decide which men to fire and which to keep. Then his very ordered and structured life gets complicated when he stays at a boarding house run by a dysfunctional family. He meets the oldest daughter, Natalie Wood, who is the local beauty. Great credit goes to casting and whoever scouted and selected the site location. The supporting characters are superb in their roles as examples of the worst people we’ve ever run into. Everyone except Redford’s character is living in total denial. They’re all shallow losers. Weird flick. Great, but weird. Depressing, but weird.

nataschagurdin:

INSIDE DAISY CLOVER (1965)

Natalie Wood, Christopher Plummer, Robert Redford, Roddy McDowall, Ruth Gordon, Katharine Bard, Paul hartman, Harold Gould.

Director: Robert Mulligan

This film seems way ahead of it’s time, made in 1965 it’s one of the first to show a darker side of Tinsel Town. Natalie Wood plays a tomboy who’s plucked from obscurity and becomes a teen singing star. Her character is almost immediately jaded by the experience, manipulated by a studio head and a dubious male heartthrob, played by a stunning looking Robert Redford. Ruth Gordon once again stands out as the teen stars’ mother. Christopher Plummer is excellent as the smooth studio head with Roddy McDowall as his cold assistant. Katharine Bard plays Plummers’ wife, and her character is fascinating. She seems to float and flow when she moves and her character sums up the film’s overall feel. Distant, detached and alien yet seething with anger and disappointment.The problem with the film is that it’s very dark in tone. That is to say the slick big budget production is overshadowed by a strange menace, highlighting the fact that the studio system was basically a people factory, uncaring and cannibalistic. Audiences at the time must have been very confused, expecting a light, breezy musical. Instead it’s a realistic yet stylized downer, reminiscent of Valley of the Dolls, which was yet to come. There’s very little genuine romance, sentiment or humor, just a steady flow of odd scenes. This is one of those movies that many have never heard of, it remains obscure despite it’s almost epic appeal. It’s certainly worth a look, but just try to nail it down to any specific category.

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