Jenifer (Zarknorph)

The Midnight Castle Forum On Delphi

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A forum devoted to the FTP game Midnight Castle. All formats and platforms. Find Friends, learn tips and tricks, read strategy guides, ask for help or just kick back in Fletcher's Tea Room and dodge the odd explosion.

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Alpha Game 154 - It Ends With .......   Fun and Games

Started 5/11/18 by Jenifer (Zarknorph); 2456307 views.

Silent Movies (is a film with no synchronized recorded sound. In silent films for entertainment, the plot may be conveyed by the use of title cards, written indications of the plot and key dialogue lines. The idea of combining motion pictures with recorded sound is nearly as old as film itself, but because of the technical challenges involved, the introduction of synchronized dialogue became practical only in the late 1920s with the perfection of the Audion amplifier tube and the advent of the Vitaphone system)


From: LvlSlgr


Typecasting in film, television, and theatre, is the process by which a particular actor becomes strongly identified with a specific character, one or more particular roles, or characters having the same traits or coming from the same social or ethnic groups. There have been instances in which an actor has been so strongly identified with a role as to make it difficult for them to find work playing other characters. Examples of actors who were victims of typecasting include -

Adam West as Batman in the 1966 series

Clayton Moore who played the Lone Ranger

George Reeves who played the Superman

Underground Film (is a film that is out of the mainstream either in its style, genre, or financing)

This movie was written and directed by Robert Downey Sr................yes the father of Iron Man actor Robert Downey Jr

Calling it a night.................................

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)


V for Victory - 1941 movie directed by Norman McLaren

V for Victory (1941) directed by Norman McLaren • Reviews, film + cast •  Letterboxd

Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (is a 1966 American black comedy-drama film directed by Mike Nichols in his directorial debut. The screenplay by Ernest Lehman is an adaptation of Edward Albee's 1962 play of the same name. It stars Elizabeth Taylor as Martha, Richard Burton as George, George Segal as Nick, and Sandy Dennis as Honey. The film was nominated for 13 Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director for Mike Nichols)

The film was considered groundbreaking for having a level of profanity and sexual implication unheard of at that time. Jack Valenti, who had just become president of the MPAA in 1966, had abolished the old Production Code. In order for the film to be released with MPAA approval, Warner Bros. agreed to minor deletions of certain profanities and to have a special warning placed on all advertisements for the film, indicating adult content. In addition, all contracts with theatres exhibiting the film included a clause to prohibit anyone under the age of 18 from admittance without adult supervision. Even the National Catholic Office for Motion Pictures (NCOMP) refused to "condemn" the film, with the office ruling it as "morally unobjectionable for adults, with reservations". It was this film and another groundbreaking film, Michelangelo Antonioni's Blow-Up (1966), that led Jack Valenti to begin work on the MPAA film rating system that went into effect on November 1, 1968. It is also said that Jack L. Warner chose to pay a fine of $5,000 in order to remain as faithful to the play (with its profanity) as possible...........

See the source image

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)


X+Y, released in the US as A Brilliant Young Mind, is a 2014 British drama film directed by Morgan Matthews and starring Asa Butterfield, Rafe Spall and Sally Hawkins.

The film, inspired by the documentary, Beautiful Young Minds focuses on a teenage English mathematics prodigy named Nathan (Asa Butterfield) who has difficulty understanding people, but finds comfort in numbers

X+Y poster.jpg

Yanaki Manaki (along with his brother Milton, they were Aromanian photography and cinema pioneers of the Balkan Peninsula and the Ottoman Empire. They were the first to bring a film camera and create a motion picture in the city of Manastir, an economic and cultural center of Ottoman Rumelia. Their first film, The Weavers, was a 60-second documentary of their grandmother spinning and weaving; this is regarded as the first motion picture shot in the Balkans. The Manaki brothers used a 35 mm Urban Bioscope camera that Yanaki imported from London in 1905. Yanaki and Milton filmed documentaries about various aspects of life in the city of Manastir)

There is a film festival named in their honor..............................


From: LvlSlgr


Renée Zellweger - is an American actress and film producer. She is the recipient of numerous accolades, including two Academy Awards and four Golden Globe Awards. Initially aspiring to a career in journalism, she was drawn to acting following her brief work on stage during college. Zellweger's first starring role came with the slasher film Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Next Generation (1994). She rose to prominence with starring roles in Jerry Maguire (1996), One True Thing (1998), Me, Myself and Irene (2000), and Nurse Betty (2000), winning her first Golden Globe Award for the lattermost. For her portrayals of Bridget Jones in the romantic comedy Bridget Jones's Diary (2001) and Roxie Hart in the musical crime drama Chicago (2002), Zellweger garnered consecutive nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actress. She won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her role in the epic drama Cold Mountain (2003).


Chicago (2002 film).png

  • Edited October 20, 2020 1:41 pm  by  LvlSlgr

Round 6..........................

Animated Films

Off to work........................

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)


Back to the Future (1985) A worldwide cultural phenomenon and the highest-grossing film of 1985, Back to the Future launched one of the most successful franchises in Universal's history ...

Back to the Future (1985) - IMDb

Back to the Future Movie Review