BUTTERFLY MCQUEEN
Her roles were largely stereotypical, yet her charm and goofiness made her memorable. Here’s a look at her work beyond Gone With the Wind.

DESIGN IN FILM: THE MODERN HOUSEAn eight-minute video montage of modern homes—real and fake—as seen on the silver screen.

KEYE LUKE
An examination of the lengthy career of the Chinese-American character actor, from Charlie Chan to Woody Allen.

70MMThirty visually stunning films that illustrate the grandeur of large-format filmmaking.

CHILL WILLS
Our look at the Texas actor’s 43-year film career, including an ill-advised Oscar campaign. 

MARGARET HAMILTON
A look at the professional life of an actress who proved to be much more than just the Wicked Witch of the West.

NEBRASKANSA look at some of the memorable talentsfrom Astaire to Zanuck—to come from the Cornhusker State.

BEHIND THE SCENES
Twenty-five cool photos reveal what goes on outside of movie camera range.

SILENT SURVIVORS
Our list of at least a dozen silent film performers that are happily still with us.

12 GREAT MOVIE SONGSElvis, The Beatles and The Supremes join our list of favorite movie themes of the 1960s.

WILHELM SCREAMWe trace the history of one of the most famous and beloved sound effects in movies.

LOST HORIZONA dud receives its due as we explore the elements that made this 1973 musical so preposterously memorable.

GREAT CLOSING LINES
One hundred films whose final words of dialogue make indelible lasting impressions.

25 GREAT SILENT MOVIE POSTERSOur selection of artwork from the early days of motion pictures that expertly illustrate the tone and tale of the films they represent.

RAVES AND RASPBERRIES We select some choice bits from reviews by the late Roger Ebert.

ERROL FLYNN GETS WHACKEDThe actor recalls an unforgettable moment with Bette Davis on the set of The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex.

CINEMATIC RIDESTen films where carnival attractions add to the plot and give their protagonists a cheap thrill.

REEFER TRILOGY
Three overwrought cautionary tales from the 1930s examine the perils of smoking marijuana in polite society.

20 DIRECTORS / 20 FILMSSome of the world’s best moviemakers from Hollywood’s Golden Era provide a behind-the-scenes look at their creations.

LOS ANGELES IN THE 1920SVintage clips offer a look at famous boulevards, studios, theaters, eateries and more.

BILLY WILDEROur favorite lines of dialogue from the Oscar-winning writer/director.

WOODY ALLENChoice lines of dialogue, from Take the Money and Run to Midnight in Paris.

KATHARINE HEPBURNTen authoritative moments when Kate's movie character speaks her mind.

UFA MOVIE POSTERSA look at the early one sheets from the longest standing film studio in Germany.

THE LANGUAGE OF NOIRWe celebrate tough talk from the best of Hollywood’s gritty crime dramas.

HELICOPTER OVER HOLLYWOOD

Aerial shots of Hollywood in 1958 includes Griffith Observatory, Grauman’s Chinese Theater and major studios.

AMERICAWe celebrate one of the most exuberant dance numbers committed to film, a thrilling showcase for freakishly talented folks with music in their bones.

HOLLYWOOD POSTCARDSTen vintage postcards revealing the glories of Southern California's movie mecca.

MAJOR FILMS, MINOR GAFFESTwenty-five mistakes in some of the greatest movies ever made.

GEORGE GERSHWINTen classic songs as seen on the silver screen.

GREAT ENDINGSA memorable tussle in Death Valley caps Erich von Stroheim’s broken classic.

10 GREAT POSTERSOur look at striking works of art that just happen to sell movie tickets.

MUST READMGM: Hollywood's Greatest Backlot provides a fascinating look at a lost treasure.

IN THE COOL, COOL, COOL OF THE EVENINGJane Wyman and Bing Crosby charm with the Oscar-winning song from Here Comes the Groom (1951).

PLUNDER ROADFilm noir at its best—and most economical. No backstory, a lean look and just 72 minutes long.

W.C. FIELDSTen of his most memorable character names.

OUTER SPACE HORROR
Aliens and mutants take center stage in twenty-five spectacular movie posters from the 1950s.

INGMAR BERGMAN
Our list of ten must-see films—ten artful depictions of the human condition—by one of the world’s most influential directors.

10 DIRECTORS / 10 FILMS 
Accomplished directors from the past 50 years talk about their triumphs and challenges in bringing a story to the big screen.

JACK CARSON
We single out five films that display the talent and range of the Warner Bros. character actor.

AL HIRSCHFELDWe select our ten favorite movie posters by the famed caricaturist.

BILLIE BURKE
Five films that best represent the fluttery voiced character actress’s charms.

DIAMOND SETTINGSWe take a look at five of our favorite baseball movies of the ‘40s and ‘50s.

BESTSELLERS

A dozen books that became publishing phenomena and, at times, well-made and popular films.


SCREEN TESTSAudition footage from Monroe, Dean, Brando and others.

MOVIE MOMENTS THAT MAKE LIFE WORTH LIVINGOur collection of ten little moments of breathtaking beauty, expert craftsmanship and happy accidents that rank as our favorites.

EDNA MAY OLIVER
A tribute to a character actress who’s made aunts and spinsters her specialty.

STARS ON STARS: 30 CANDID OPINIONSA collection of favorite quotes from movie folk discussing their peers.

CEDRIC GIBBONS
We take a good look at the work of MGM’s legendary art director.

JOHN QUALENFive of our favorite performances from the character actor’s lengthy career.

NOT STARRING DORIS DAY
We select three movie musicals we deeply wish the sunny singer/actress would have made.

MICKEY ROONEY’S BEST
Twelve examples of what made the late actor such an enduring movie star.

PUBLICITY PHOTOS
Ten artful, playful and downright silly shots from some of the most famous movies in existence.

JEFFREY HUNTERWe tip our hat to the underrated (and very pretty) actor best known for going toe-to-toe with John Wayne in The Searchers and hanging on the cross in Nicholas Ray’s King of Kings.

ELVIS PRESLEYFive essential films for the Elvis movie fan.

SPRING SPRING SPRING”
We take a closer look and listen at Johnny Mercer’s witty ditty about the coming of the season.

BILL GOLD’S MOVIE POSTERSOur salute to the legendary graphic artist, including 25 of his posters for some of the most famous movies ever made.

BEAUTIFUL MENFilm giants Cary Grant and his ilk will have to wait. Here we look at ten not-so-obvious choices—actors blessed with incredible good looks, if not legendary status.

BEAUTIFUL WOMENTen of the most physically stunning females to grace the silver screen.

FOOTBALLFive classic films where gridiron shenanigans drive the plot. 

THE 43 FACES OF JOHNNY DEPPWe review the wide variety of characters the actor has played, from early teenager roles to larger-than-life eccentrics.

FRED ASTAIREFive lively numbers from the peerless hoofer.

THE ROAD TO HELEN LAWSONJudy Garland, Susan Hayward and the bumpy road Valley of the Dolls producers experienced in casting an important role in a truly lousy film.

 AMERICAN LANDMARKS ON FILM From the Empire State Building to the Golden Gate Bridge, we take a look at ten famous sights that added drama to the movies.

THE GIRL HUNT BALLETWe revisit the stylish Fred Astaire dream ballet from The Band Wagon (1953).

IOWA FILMS & STARSTen contributions the Hawkeye State has made to motion picture history.

FOX THEATEROur fond look back at one of San Francisco’s grandest movie palaces.

AUTOBIOGRAPHIESTen great titles penned by industry legends.

THE BAND WAGONNanette Fabray recalls a glaring mistake in the 1953 classic musical.

TRIGGERWe celebrate the life and somewhat creepy afterlife of Roy Rogers's favorite mount.

CHARACTERS: AGNES GOOCHPeggy Cass's memorable turn as a plain Jane coaxed into living a little in Auntie Mame (1958).

DESIGNS ON FILMA handsome volume by author and designer Cathy Whitlock chronicles the history of Hollywood set design.

REBECCAFive screen tests for Hitchock’s 1940 classic, with comments by David O. Selznick.

CHARACTERS: BABY ROSALIEIn a daffy send-up of Shirley Temple, June Preisser plays an aging child star in MGM's let's-put-on-a-show musical, Babes in Arms (1939).

PRESTON STURGESSnippets of dialogue from six of the writer/director’s best films.

ANSELMO BALLESTEROur gallery of ten striking one sheets from the Italian poster artist.

GREAT MOVIESCelebrating the cool jazz short, Jammin’ the Blues (1944).

BETTY HUTTONTwelve films that exemplify the charms of this freakishly energetic performer.

JOSEPH L. MANKIEWICZSmart dialogue from the Oscar-winning screenwriter.

DESERT NOIROur report from this year’s Arthur Lyons Film Noir Festival in Palm Springs.

RED DREAM FACTORYWe profile eight films from a unique Russian-German film studio of the twenties and thirties.

« November 16 | Main | November 15 »
Wednesday
Nov162011

Twelve Wildly Successful Novels Adapted for the Screen

It’s a natural progression for freak successes of the publishing world to become fodder for motion picture audiences. (The Catcher in the Rye remains a stubborn holdout.) Many of these surprise bestsellers, like Peyton Place, are potboilers; a few, like To Kill a Mockingbird, are great literature. Whatever their merits, these works captured the public’s imagination and spurred many a casual conversation. Here are 12 books that became the talk of the town and, occasionally, a hit movie.

The Bridges of Madison County
Book released 1992, 12 million copies sold
Film released 1995, $71 million at the box office
Meant to be a gift to family and friends, the manuscript penned by Robert James Waller, about a romance between a photographer and an Iowa housewife, fell into the hands of a literary agent, who saw dollar signs. Waller was persuaded to publish, and sentimental slobs from coast to coast snapped up the modest little page turner.

Catch-22
Book released 1961, 10 million copies sold
Film released 1970, $12 million at the box office
The book was big; the movie underwhelming. Both posited a resilient little term for an absurd, no-win situation—Catch-22—that became so commonly used that it no longer needs any explanation.

The Exorcist
Book released 1971, 11 million copies sold
Film released 1973, $165 million at the box office

After winning a wad of dough on TV’s You Bet Your Life, William Peter Blatty was asked by host Groucho Marx what he was going to do with the money. Blatty informed Marx that he planned to take some time off to write a novel. The Exorcist was the result.

The Godfather
Book released 1969, 21 million copies sold
Film released 1972, $215 million at the box office

The Johnny Fontaine character, commonly assumed to be based on Frank Sinatra, was diminished for the movie version as a result of the tensions between Sinatra and author Mario Puzo. Puzo denied that the character was based on the Ol’ Blue-Eyed Chairman of the Board.

Gone With the Wind
Book released 1936, 30 million copies sold
Film released 1939, $20 million at the box office
“I hope I never write another thing as long as I live,” said one-hit wonder Margaret Mitchell about her epic novel. Paid $50,000 by David O. Selznick—then another $50,000 when Selznick felt guilty over low-balling the movie rights—Mitchell refused to have anything to do with the filming of the Civil War-era tale.

The Grapes of Wrath
Book released 1939, 15 million copies sold
Film released 1940, no box office figures available

John Steinbeck reportedly loved what John Ford did with his acclaimed work and singled out Henry Fonda’s Tom Joad as making him “believe his own words.” The pro-union stance of the film resulted in both Steinbeck and Ford being brought before the House Un-American Activities Committee for suspected pro-Communist leanings.

Jaws
Book released 1974, 20 million copies sold
Film released 1975, $196 million at the box office

Author Peter Benchley ended up writing three drafts of the screenplay, all of which were turned down by director Steven Spielberg. In addition, a conflict over the film’s ending got Benchley thrown off the set. His cameo as a reporter on the beach was met with far less rejection, however, and it remained in the film.

Jonathan Livingston Seagull
Book released 1970, 40 million copies sold
Film released 1973, $1.6 million at the box office

The tale of everyone’s favorite rebel bird became one of the few movies Roger Ebert completely lost patience with. Wrote the film critic, “At this point when I walked out of Jonathan Livingston Seagull—some 45 minutes into the movie—the hero had learned to avoid garbage and fly high, but the film, alas, had not…This has got to be the biggest pseudocultural would-be metaphysical ripoff of the year.” Songs by Neil Diamond.

Love Story
Book released 1970, 21 million copies sold
Film released 1970, $138 million at the box office
The screenplay came first, oddly enough. The story of doomed love between college kids Oliver (Ryan O’Neal) and Jennifer (Ali Macgraw) began as a script that author Erich Segal then turned into a novel prior to the film’s release. Both book and movie were tremendous hits, though the movie fared better with the critics.

Peyton Place
Book released 1956, 12 million copies sold
Film released 1957, $26 million at the box office

A turgid melodrama set in small-town America, Peyton Place purported to show the seamy underbelly of normal family life. Adultery, incest, abortion and murder were all covered, and readers ate it up. So did moviegoers and, eventually, television audiences. The film featured Lana Turner, Russ Tamblyn, Diane Varsi and Hope Lange; television audiences saw the town populated by the likes of Dorothy Malone, Ryan O’Neal and Mia Farrow.

To Kill a Mockingbird
Book released 1960, 30 million copies sold
Film released 1962, $13 million at the box office

Author Harper Lee wept when she saw Gregory Peck’s portrayal of Atticus Finch, a character based on Lee’s father. After her father died during the filming of the movie, she gave Peck her father’s pocket watch and chain, which he carried with him on Oscar night when he won the prize for Best Actor.

Valley of the Dolls
Book released 1966, 30 million copies sold
Film released 1967, $44 million at the box office
Jacqueline Susann’s book is a loose account of her experiences as an actress in the 1940s and 1950s. For the film version, the time of the story was changed to the 1960s, irking Susann, who has a cameo in the movie as a reporter.

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