Terry Moore

Terry Moore

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'Mansion Of Blood' premiere and awards ceremony

Terry Moore - 'Mansion Of Blood' premiere and awards ceremony at American Cinematheque's Egyptian Theatre - Arrivals at Egyptian Theatre - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 20th May 2015

Terry Moore

The 10th Annual Los Angeles Jewish Film Festival - Arrivals

Terry Moore - The 10th Annual Los Angeles Jewish Film Festival - Arrivals at Saban Theatre - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 1st May 2015

Los Angeles premiere of 'Do You Believe?'

Teri Copely and Terry Moore - Los Angeles premiere of 'Do You Believe?' - Arrivals at ArcLight Theater Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 16th March 2015

Terry Moore

2014 Los Angeles Jewish Film Festival - Opening Gala

Terry Moore - 2014 Los Angeles Jewish Film Festival held at The Steve Tisch Cinema Center at the Saban Theatre - Opening Gala - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 2nd May 2014

Screening of 'Saving B. Jones' held at the ICM Screening Room in Century City - Arrivals

Terry Moore Thursday 13th December 2012 Screening of 'Saving B. Jones' held at the ICM Screening Room in Century City - Arrivals

Mighty Joe Young (1949) Review


OK
16 years after King Kong, folks figured that people had forgotten what Kong's claymation effects looked like (hell, there'd been a World War in there!), so they figured they'd trot them out again. The story's about the same, too: A pet gorilla is brought back from Africa (this time with his owner/caretaker (Terry Moore), and exploited in a vaudeville act. In fact, this is the film's best moment, which gives us some drunks who first throw a bottle at Joe's head, then get him wasted. Other than that, the film is largely a retread that you may not find overly compelling.

Come Back, Little Sheba Review


Excellent
Come Back, Little Sheba is among the best of several booze-obsessed Hollywood melodramas of the 1950s (The Lost Weekend, Days of Wine and Roses, and The Country Girl covered the same territory). Adapted from the William Inge play, the film stars Burt Lancaster as Doc Delaney, an alcoholic trapped in an unhappy marriage. His wife Lola (Shirley Booth) was a college fling; she got pregnant, but lost the baby after they married. Predictably, he is still somewhat good-looking despite the booze, but she has let herself go, and is somewhat childish. Lola measures herself by her failure to interest him, and sublimates her disappointment with her life in annoying monologues about a lost dog (the titular Sheba). Delaney blames her for ruining his career. Added to this grim mix is an attractive young student who boards with them (Terry Moore) and becomes a surrogate child, inspiring conflicting feelings of protectiveness and jealousy in Delaney.

Continue reading: Come Back, Little Sheba Review

Terry Moore

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