Thursday, August 30, 2018
The Fred MacMurray Blogathon is Here!!!
The Fred MacMurray Blogathon is here!!! I apologize for the lateness at getting this post up. My aunt decided earlier this week to come visit this weekend so I've been getting ready for her and I keep forgetting about my own blogathon!! So if I'm a little late in seeing your posts that's why.
P.S. If you share your post on Twitter make sure to tag @solidmoonlight and I will retweet!
P.S.2. Don’t worry if your post is a day or two late. I’ll be happy to add it 😊
The Midnite Drive-In kicks off the day with The Caine Mutiny (1954).
Wide Screen World looks at one of MacMurray's comedic roles in Too Many Husbands (1940).
The Stop Button discusses the well-executed but slightly unbelievable Pushover (1954).
The Story Enthusiast revisits a childhood favorite, The Happiest Millionaire (1967).
Silver Screenings looks at MacMurray's study in ego in Swing High, Swing Low (1937).
Caftan Woman share's a lesser known film of MacMurray and Stanwyck in There's Always Tomorrow (1956).
Back to Golden Days takes a look at The Collaborations of Fred MacMurray and Claudette Colbert.
Top Ten Film Lists writes about another MacMurray/Stanwyck pairing in the holiday film Remember the Night (1940).
Movie Rob gives us double the fun with The Absent Minded Professor (1961) and...
Kisses for My President (1964)!
Realweegiemidget Reviews looks at MacMurray's most famous "bad guy" roles in The Apartment (1960).
The Flapper Dame writes about one of MacMurray's films with his favorite co-star, Carole Lombard, in The Princess Comes Across (1936).
Sat in Your Lap takes an in-depth look at The Caine Mutiny (1954).
Taking Up Room looks at a new side of MacMurray in Double Indemnity (1944).
Hamlette's Soliloquy is kept guessing with A Good Day for a Hanging (1959).
Love Letters to Old Hollywood is pleasantly surprised with the odd Murder, He Says (1945).
It Came from the Man Cave takes us along on The Oregon Trail (1959).
Critica Retro examines the Collaborations between MacMurray and Billy Wilder.