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Rebecca (1940) is the classic Hitchcock gothic thriller and a compelling mystery (and haunting ghost story) about a tortured romance. The somber film's screenplay based on a literal translation of Daphne du Maurier's 1938 gothic novel of the same name, in the tradition of Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre. One of the film's posters asks the intriguing question: "What was the secret of Manderley?"

"Rebecca", 1940 with Laurence Olivier & Joan Fontaine, written by Daphne Du Maurier, directed by Alfred Hichcock

wish list

Desk Set (1957)

The Bishop's Wife (1947) Cary Grant, Loretta Young, David Niven

''The Bishop's Wife'' Cary Grant Loretta Young David Niven Christmas Movie 1947 Best Picture Oscar Nominee

Only You-Robert Downey Jr. And Marissa Tomei. One of my all time faves!

Only You As a child, Faith Corvatch was told she'd marry a man named Damon Bradley. Years later, she receives a call from her fiancé's friend -- named Damon Bradley -- and sets off for Venice, Italy, to track down her soul mate.

Gaslight (1944) is a mystery-thriller adapted from Patrick Hamilton's 1938 play Gas Light. Directed by George Cukor and starring Ingrid Bergman, Charles Boyer, Joseph Cotten, and 18-year-old Angela Lansbury in her screen debut. Soaked in paranoia, Gaslight is a period films noir that, like Hitchcock's The Lodger and Hangover Square, is set in the Edwardian age. It portrays the life of a rich, sheltered woman who threatened by an older, deranged husband. Their home  becomes a trap of terror.

Official theatrical movie poster ( of for Gaslight Directed by George Cukor. Starring Charles Boyer, Ingrid Bergman, Joseph Cotten, Dame May Whitty

The Ghost and Mr. Muir 1947...his charming fantasy centers on a headstrong young widow who refuses to be frightened away when the ghost of a salty sea captain haunts her cottage. As her debts mount, he helps her write a successful novel about his adventurous life. Cast: Gene Tierney, Rex Harrison...romance

The Ghost and Mrs. Muir (1947)

One of my favorite movies,, wonderful story of a Beautiful woman and her small daughter. and a Sea Captain who was taken way to soon.

Mr. Smith Goes to Washington is a 1939 American drama film starring Jean Arthur and James Stewart about one man's effect on American politics. It was directed by Frank Capra and written by Sidney Buchman, based on Lewis R. Foster's unpublished story.[2] Mr. Smith Goes to Washington was controversial when it was released, but also successful at the box office, and made Stewart a major movie star.[3] The film features a bevy of well-known supporting actors and actresses, among them Claude…

Smith Goes to Washington" ~ James Stewart & Jean Arthur 1939

Harvey.  Possibly one of the best movies ever....Jimmy Stewart is perfectly cast.  A personal favorite.

Harvey (1950)

Harvey - James Stewart, Josephine Hull, Victoria Horne & Charles Drake - Elwood P. Dowd is a mild-mannered, pleasant man, who just happens (he says) to have an invisible friend resembling a rabbit.

Mansfeild Park (1999)  Love this version as well but just so you know, it does have a chest shoot in it.

Period drama loosely based on Jane Austen& most autobiographical novel, penniless heroine Fanny Price is sent to live with wealthy relatives in England, where her wit and writing talent find the room -- and circumstance -- to grow.

Katharine Hepburn, Fred Mac Murray, Fred Stone. Director: George Stevens. IMDB: 7.1 ________________________ Article:

Alice Adams (1935)

Directed by George Stevens. With Katharine Hepburn, Fred MacMurray, Fred Stone, Evelyn Venable. The misadventures of two social-climbing women in small town America.

Claudette Colbert and Clark Gable in IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHT (1934)

Claudette Colbert and Clark Gable in IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHT (1934)

Seven Brides for Seven Brothers

Seven Brides for Seven Brothers, 1954

Seven Brides for Seven Brothers - Jane Powell - Howard Keel I wore this tape out as a kid!

Following the death of a publishing tycoon, news reporters scramble to discover the meaning of his final utterance.

Citizen Kane (1941)

Citizen Kane - Orson Welles 1941 "You know, Mr. Bernstein, if I hadn't been very rich, I might have been a really great man.