Who's Next To Croak?

Started by cine, September 28, 2003, 11:07:39 AM

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Rooty Poots

Quote from: HACKANUT on August 09, 2023, 07:11:54 PMRobbie Robertson
I read this as "Pat Robertson" at first and got happy, then noticed my mistake and got sad, then remembered Pat Robertson already died and got happy again.
Hire me for your design projects ya turkeys! Lesterco



Michael Gambon

Dumbledore?  Sure, fine.  But for me, he will always be Philip Marlow in THE SINGING DETECTIVE.  RIP.




Just thought for the first time that it is possible to do a nasty hoax in this thread. An invasive thought, I suppose.


Rooty Poots

Quote from: ono on October 28, 2023, 07:57:05 PMMatthew Perry.   :yabbse-cry:
I wasn't even remotely a fan and this one hit me in the chest like a sharp knife.
Hire me for your design projects ya turkeys! Lesterco


John Bailey

Quote"All of us at the Academy are deeply saddened to learn of John's passing," said Academy CEO Bill Kramer and Academy President Janet Yang in a joint statement. "John was a passionately engaged member of the Academy and the film community. He served as our president and as an Academy governor for many years and played a leadership role on the cinematographers branch. His impact and contributions to the film community will forever be remembered. Our thoughts and support are with Carol at this time."

Bailey's credits as a cinematographer led him to collaborating with notable directors like Robert Redford, James L. Brooks, Wolfgang Petersen and Harold Ramis. In 1985, he earned recognition for best artistic contribution at the Cannes Film Festival for his work lensing Paul Schrader's "Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters." He also collaborated with Schrader on "American Gigolo" and "Cat People."

In 2015, he was honored with a lifetime achievement award by the American Society of Cinematographers. Bailey also shot films including "As Good as it Gets," "In the Line of Fire" and "Racing With the Moon."

Other notable credits include "The Big Chill," "Silverado" and "The Accidental Tourist."

Born Aug. 10, 1942, Bailey first began working in show business in 1971 as an assistant cameraman on Monte Hellman's "Two Lane Blacktop." His first credit as cinematographer came in 1972 on Alan Rudolph's "Premonition."