eBook You Must Remember This: Richmond and Thereabouts During the War download
by Audrey Carr
Author: Audrey Carr
Publisher: Aztec (November 1987)
ePub: 1800 kb
Fb2: 1381 kb
Other formats: mbr mobi doc lrf
You Must Remember This is the podcast exploring the secret and/or forgotten histories of Hollywood's first century. Episodes & Show Notes.
You Must Remember This book. It was a very long read. But it didn't feel like it. Admittedly, I skimmed a couple of pages here and there (especially in the middle, when it was from Lyle's POV. Sometimes those felt long). Mostly I loved Enid's storyline, and Felix's.
You Must Remember This. Ladies and Gentlemen May safely visit this Theatre. The projectionist does this intentionally, hoping one day to forget and so surprise himself with the illusion of company, but so far his memory has been discouragingly precise. as no Offensive Films are ever Shown Here. The Phantom of the Movie Place. We are doomed, Professor! The planet is rushing madly toward Earth and no human power can stop it!" "Why are you telling me this?" asks the professor petulantly and sniffs his armpits. Excuse me, gentlemen," he adds, switching off his scientific instruments and, to their evident chagrin, turning away, "I must take my bath.
You Must Remember This is a 1987 novel by Joyce Carol Oates. It tells the story of Enid Maria, a girl who falls in love with her uncle, a professional boxer. The book's title comes from the song "As Time Goes By" (1931), whose first lines are, "You must remember this/ a kiss is still a kiss"; the tune was made famous when used as the theme song for Casablanca (1942).
Praise for You Must Remember This Infused with narrative energy, this is one of Oates's strongest books in many seasons.
Praise for You Must Remember This. Oates is not easy on her characters. Infused with narrative energy, this is one of Oates's strongest books in many seasons. Publishers Weekly Ms. Oates has, if anything, sharpened her feel for gritty urban settings and the passions and despairs that flame up there.
Alas, this portion leads to Eastwood's last-reel voiceover about the post-1945 dismantling of "the good feelings of the Depression and the war years .
Alas, this portion leads to Eastwood's last-reel voiceover about the post-1945 dismantling of "the good feelings of the Depression and the war years," which rings hollow if not altogether false. Part I aptly climaxes with 1949's "White Heat," which Schickel, via Eastwood, reads as signaling the end of a movie era and an American era, both going out with Jimmy Cagney's Cody Jarrett in a "mushroom-cloud" bang.