September 14, 2008
David Lynch by Jean Baptiste Mondino
“I love to translate ideas. If you are true to the ideas that you love and never walk away from any element until it’s correct, then there’s a chance others will feel it’s correct and go into that world and have an experience. Hopefully a good experience.”
- The official Mondino website (mondino-update.net)
- Mondino at Wikipedia (wikipedia.org)
- The official David Lynch website (davidlynch.com)
- David Lynch filmography (imdb.com)
- The Universe of David Lynch (davidlynch.de)
A very comprehensive fan site with lots of links to other Lynch related resources.
- The David Lynch Foundation for Consciousness-Based Education and World Peace (davidlynchfoundation.org)
“Provides funds for in-school ‘Quiet Time’ programs utilizing the stress-reducing Transcendental Meditation technique…”
August 27, 2006
Norma Shearer by Ruth Harriet Louise (1928)
“I speak of Ruth Harriet Louise who has made…MGM beauties even more beautiful.”
Louella Parsons, 1929
- Ruth Harriet Louise and Hollywood Glamour Photography (amazon.com)
- Ruth Harriet Louise and Hollywood Glamour Photography eBook (ebooks.com)
- Norma Shearer / Ruth Harriet Louise Gallery (divasthesite.com)
- Norma Shearer filmography (imdb.com)
August 12, 2006
Despite the pedigree of the author, and the threat of a foreword by fashion dimwit Giorgio Armani (a man who wouldn’t know style if it came round his house and polished his tassled loafers for him), the forthcoming ‘Cary Grant: A Celebration of Style‘ by Richard Torregrossa will be an essential purchase for me.
Throughout the 1940’s, and into the ’50’s, Grant eptomised stylish, sophisticated manhood. If extracts published in the September 2006 edition of ‘Town & Country’ magazine are anything to go by, this book will provide a new level of detail about his enviable and timeless style and how it evolved.
“I got a phone call one day, and the voice on the other end said, ‘Good morning, this is Cary Grant. I am going to send you an evening shirt that I would like a new neckband put on. Is that okay?’ I said, ‘Yes’” When the shirt arrived, Lachter was amazed. “The label in our shirt had the old Prince of Wales coat of arms on it, which meant that the shirt was actually made before Edward VIII became king, probably around 1934 or ’35. Yes, He really did send me a forty-year-old shirt to repair!”
Stephen Lachter (former manager of Hawes & Curtis, London)