“Sorry To Bother You” – Boots Riley, Lakeith Stanfield, and Tessa Thompson: Hollywood Film Tribute                Box Office Report for January 18-20                Producers Guild Award Goes To "Green Book"                “A Quiet Place” – Emily Blunt and John Krasinski: Hollywood Film Tribute                "Fyre: The Greatest Party That Never Happened" Is A Fascinating Documentary About A Fascinating Disaster                Final Academy Award Predictions Before The Nominees Are Announced                "The Standoff At Sparrow Creek" Is A Claustrophobic And Compelling Mystery                Less Than Acceptable Pacing Dooms "An Acceptable Loss"                “Ben Is Back” – Lucas Hedges, Peter Hedges, and Julia Roberts: Hollywood Film Tribute                "All These Small Moments" Contains A Big Supporting Turn From Harley Quinn Smith                Trailer for "Spider-Man: Far From Home" Sends Peter Parker On An International Adventure!                M. Night Shyamalan Can't Find The Clarity In "Glass"                "Adult Life Skills" Is A Charmingly Quirky Comedy                Oscar Ballots Are Due: Which Films Are Most Likely To Lead The Academy Award Nominations This Year?                Do the Golden Globes and the Oscars act like mobsters?        

Pics: Stanley Donen & Mike Nichols at Tribute

ScottFeinberg.com: Last week, I posted a piece about the legendary director Stanley Donen, 86, to whom the Film Society of Lincoln Center is paying tribute over the next week, featuring audio clips from my recent interview with Donen as well as video clips of the most memorable song-and-dance numbers that he has overseen over the course of his eight decades in the business: Gene Kelly dancing with his alter-ego in “Cover Girl” (1944); Kelly dancing with Jerry the Mouse in “Anchors Aweigh” (1945); Kelly, Frank Sinatra, and Jules Munschin in the opening number of “On the Town” (1949); Fred Astaire dancing on the walls and ceiling in “Royal Wedding” (1951); Kelly singin’ in the rain in “Singin’ in the Rain” (1952); Howard Keel & Co. barn dance in “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers” (1954); and Kelly dancing on rollerskates in “It’s Always Fair Weather” (1955).

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