Home of the all-around movie/book/TV/music geek girl. 21 years old; college student majoring in Film with a minor in Art History. Born and raised in Brooklyn, New York. Fan of (in alphabetical order): Woody Allen, Wes Anderson, Blackadder, The Blacklist, Doctor Who (and - to a lesser extent - Torchwood), Elementary, Freaks and Geeks, Grimm, Harry Potter, House, Indiana Jones, It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia, Inspector Lewis, James Bond, Jane Eyre, The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson, Late Night with Jimmy Fallon, Law & Order (all kinds), Lost, LOTR, the Millennium trilogy (Stieg Larsson); Murder, She Wrote; The Nanny, Paul Newman, The Office, Once Upon a Time, Parks and Recreation, Project Runway, Pushing Daisies, Saturday Night Live, Sherlock, Three's Company (though I am usually laughed at for that), The Twilight Zone, Undeclared, Tom Waits, The Who, movies in general (especially older movies but not exclusively), analyzing movies via a blog (http://theironcupcake.wordpress.com) and many other awesome things. I think I'm an INTJ, if you know about MBTI.
6/7

Photo

365 Day Movie Challenge (2014) - #174: Love Before Breakfast (1936) - dir. Walter Lang
Carole Lombard is lovely as usual here, but Preston Foster is like a poor man’s George Brent; aside from the mustache, he has very little personality. Cesar Romero is cute as Lombard’s boyfriend and Joyce Compton is funny in her usual Southern belle stereotype role, but there are better Lombard films. (There’s an awful “comedic” plot point involving Lombard getting a black eye.) As always, though, Ted Tetzlaff’s cinematography is gorgeous, lighting the leading lady perfectly. Travis Banton and Brymer also made some fabulous gowns, including an amazing feathery creation for a costume party. Some nice editing by Maurice Wright too.

365 Day Movie Challenge (2014) - #174: Love Before Breakfast (1936) - dir. Walter Lang

Carole Lombard is lovely as usual here, but Preston Foster is like a poor man’s George Brent; aside from the mustache, he has very little personality. Cesar Romero is cute as Lombard’s boyfriend and Joyce Compton is funny in her usual Southern belle stereotype role, but there are better Lombard films. (There’s an awful “comedic” plot point involving Lombard getting a black eye.) As always, though, Ted Tetzlaff’s cinematography is gorgeous, lighting the leading lady perfectly. Travis Banton and Brymer also made some fabulous gowns, including an amazing feathery creation for a costume party. Some nice editing by Maurice Wright too.