By 1965, the James Bond films' glitzy go-lucky formula was starting to some up against an enemy more formidable than Blofeld: changing cultural times.
The history surrounding the most iconic film of the James Bond franchise involves politics, civil rights, Vietnam and a particularly crucial Presidential election.
Two features of post-World War II America built this picture: the automobile, and the availability of university education.
Here's a wonderful compendium of the great movies of the early 1960s, featured on the Slip/Stream Movies blog.
The infamous nuclear hotline resurfaces in political culture, this time as part of a clever commercial hitting Donald Trump.
How refreshing to see a science fiction film that doesn't forget the science!
Tonkin, Tonkin, on the wall, who's the biggest loser of them all? Guess who.
I absolutely love the ThorNews blog, and this article is a prime example of why. Norway is a small country with a small population, but [...]
The world has almost forgotten Fillmore's samurai novels or Reagan's cowboy book. Why are Presidential novels so obscure?
The middle decades of Warner Brothers' history serve up a great mystery, an enduring children's film and one of the greatest comedies ever made.