Saturday, August 25, 2012

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The Wild, Wild World of Jayne Mansfield,full 1968 X-Rated documentary film.

The Wild, Wild World of Jayne Mansfield is a 1968 X-Rated documentary film based on the life of the late 1950s sex-bomb Jayne Mansfield.

Jayne Mansfield (born Vera Jayne Palmer on April 19, 1933) rose to fame on Broadway playing Rita Marlowe in Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?, which started its run in October 1955. In May 1956, 20th Century Fox bought Mansfield out of her Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? contract and signed her to a six-year contract. Mansfield was groomed as a replacement for Marilyn Monroe and was quickly cast in movies like The Girl Can't Help It (1956), the film version of John Steinbeck's The Wayward Bus (1957), the film version of her Broadway hit Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? (1957); and the film version of the Broadway play, Kiss Them for Me (1957).
The Wild, Wild World of Jayne Mansfield, focuses mainly on Mansfield's last tour of the world, in 1967 (before her death at age 34, in June 1967). Another main plot of The Wild, Wild World of Jayne Mansfield is clips of Mansfield's films in which she appears either nude or in sexy revealing clothing. One of the most famous clippings is Jayne appearing nude in the 1963 film, Promises! Promises!. She appeared nude in three scenes of the film that co-starred, Tommy Noonan, Marie McDonald, and Mickey Hargitay. Other clippings are of Mansfield either sexy or nude in Too Hot to Handle (1960); The Loves of Hercules (1960); L'Amore Primitivo (1964); and, Single Room Furnished (1968). The film was a hit with the "forever" Jayne Mansfield fans.

Full Film,I saw what you did,1965,Starring Joan Crawford

This film is a absolute must see!!!!!!!!!!!!!

I Saw What You Did (1965) is a Universal Pictures feature film starring Joan Crawford and John Ireland in a tale of murder. The screenplay by William P. McGivern was based upon the 1964 novel Out of the Dark by Ursula Curtiss. The film was produced and directed by William Castle.

Plot and cast

When two mischievous teens Libby (Andi Garrett) and Kit (Sara Lane) are home alone with Libby's younger sister Tess (Sharyl Locke), they amuse themselves by randomly dialing telephone numbers asking prank questions, later telling whomever answers: "I saw what you did, and I know who you are." Libby places a call to Steve Marak (John Ireland), a man who has recently murdered his wife (Joyce Meadows) and disposed of her body in the woods. Believing he has been found out, he decides to track down the caller to silence her.
Marak's neighbor Amy (Joan Crawford) is in love with him and has been trying to woo him away from his wife. She finds out about the murder. Libby decides to get a look at Marak because she was intrigued by his voice and takes Tess and Kit in her parent's car to Marak's address. Amy discovers Libby and chases her off, inadvertently saving Libby from being captured and killed. Thinking she's preventing Marak from meeting with a younger lover, Amy tries to blackmail him into marrying her, but he stabs her to death. Amy had taken Libby's ID and Marak uses it to track down the girls.
During this time the parents have been unable to contact the girls by phone. A policeman arrives at Libby's home to investigate just after the girls arrive at the house. Libby swears Kit to secrecy over their misadventure. Kit's father arrives to take her home. While he drives her home, the car radio announces that a woman's body was found in the woods with a description of the man seen leaving the burial site.
Marak enters the home and questions Libby and Tess about the call. Libby convinces him it was just a prank. He returns her ID and leaves but waits outside. Kit calls Libby and Libby describes Marak. Kit tells her that he matches the description of the killer. Marak overhears this and enters to silence Libby and Tess but they evade him. Meanwhile, Kit tells her father and he calls the police. Libby tries to escape but cannot start her parent's car. Marak emerges from the back seat and starts to strangle Libby, but he is shot by a police officer. Libby and Tess return to their home to await their parents' arrival.
The cast also includes Patricia Breslin and John Archer.

If It’s Meant to Be: Barbra Streisand Announces “Release Me” Collection of Long-Lost Songs

Everybody knows “The Way We Were.”  But how about “The Way We Might-Have-Been?”
The what-ifs are many in Barbra Streisand’s career.  The legendary vocalist, about to celebrate her fiftieth year with Columbia Records in 2013, has amassed a vault filled with unreleased outtakes from her decades of recording.  These date as far back as 1962 when the young singer recorded an as-yet-unissued rendition of Harold Arlen and “Yip” Harburg’s “Right as the Rain” for possible release on 45.  (In fact, you can date unissued Streisand recordings even further back, if you count non-commercial private recordings, demos for RCA Victor and the demo tape that landed her a contract at Columbia!)  Streisand has even recorded unreleased albums, let alone songs.  Fans and collectors have patiently waited for some of these lost treasures to escape from the archives.  Some emerged on 1991′s multi-disc box set Just for the Record, but the Streisand vault has largely remained under lock and key.  That all changes on September 25 when the vinyl LP of Release Me arrives in stores from Columbia Records (who else?), with a CD following two weeks later on October 9.  Finally, the open secret of this album is out!
Release Me premieres eleven tracks recorded between 1967 and, possibly, 2011.  These encompass the various sides of Streisand’s diverse career, from Broadway (including a medley from the abandoned, Rupert Holmes-produced original iteration of Back to Broadway) to pop (Jimmy Webb’s “Didn’t We” from the incomplete album project The Singer, Randy Newman’s “I Think It’s Going to Rain Today” with the composer on piano, cut from Stoney End) to Hollywood (Paul Williams and Kenny Ascher’s “With One More Look at You” from A Star is Born, arranged by Nick DeCaro for another aborted single).  Along the way, there’s a bossa nova excursion (“Lost in Wonderland,” a 1968 English-language version of Antonio Carlos Jobim’s “Antigua,” with lyrics by Marshall Barer of Once Upon a Mattress fame) and one song from the Streisand “holy grail” concept album Life Cycle of a Woman: “Mother and Child” (1973), penned by Alan and Marilyn Bergman with composer Michel Legrand.
The earliest track on Release Me is the standard “Willow Weep for Me,” intended for 1967′s Simply Streisand, arranged by Ray Ellis and conducted by film and theatre composer David Shire (Closer Than Ever, Norma Rae).  The most recent appears to be “If It’s Meant to Be,” with music by Brian Byrne and lyrics by the Bergmans.  In liner notes to her 2011 tribute album What Matters Most: Barbra Streisand Sings the Lyrics of Alan and Marilyn Bergman , Streisand mentions recording more songs than were ultimately included; Byrne himself confirmed that one of his songs was being recorded by Streisand.  Five songs plus an extended King and I medley reportedly hit the cutting room floor from the chart-topping, quadruple-platinum The Broadway Album (1985), and two have been resuscitated for Release Me: Jule Styne, Betty Comden and Adolph Green’s “Being Good (Isn’t Good Enough)” from the Tony Award-winning Best Musical Hallejulah, Baby! (1967) and “Home” from Charlie Smalls’ score to 1975′s The Wiz.  Another of the rarities is Larry Gatlin’s “Try to Win a Friend,” cut from 1977′s Superman album.
After the jump: more details, pre-order links and a track listing with source information for each song!
In the press release, Streisand noted, “The thing I’m happiest about is that I still have great affection for all these songs. They appealed to me at the time…and still do. Listening now, I actually think to myself, ‘The girl wasn’t half bad.’”  Streisand’s co-producer on Release Me, Jay Landers, muses stream-of-consciousness-style in his liner notes, “All of Barbra’s glorious music…her ideas…the collaborative efforts of the fortunate songwriters, arrangers, mixers and producers who have come into her orbit…the experiments…the occasional missteps and the many triumphs – all driven by the unstoppable force of one woman’s vision.”
With the exception of two songs where the original masters couldn’t be located, all the tracks on Release Me were transferred from original, first-generation master tapes.  Make no mistake, these eleven songs add up to a veritable Streisand bonanza, even if they’re just the tip of the iceberg where additional unreleased material is concerned.  The album is packaged with a dramatic cover that should be even more striking at full LP size.  Streisand has recently mentioned that the album will be dedicated to her beloved friend and longtime associate Marvin Hamlisch, who died earlier this month.  None of Hamlisch’s songs are on the new collection, although his composition “It Doesn’t Get Better Than This” (cut from 1996′s film and soundtrack The Mirror Has Two Faces) could have been a contender and remains unreleased.
Release Me arrives from Columbia Records on September 25 on vinyl (as almost all of these songs were originally intended to be heard, after all) and a CD follows on October 9.  You can pre-order both versions below!
Barbra Streisand, Release Me (Columbia Records, 2012 – CD / Vinyl)
  1. Being Good Isn’t Good Enough (from Hallelujah, Baby!) (Styne/Comden/Green)
  2. Didn’t We (Jimmy Webb)
  3. Willow Weep For Me (Ann Ronell)
  4. Try To Win A Friend (Larry Gatlin)
  5. I Think It’s Going To Rain Today (Randy Newman) (with Randy Newman, piano)
  6. With One More Look At You (from A Star Is Born) (Williams/Ascher)
  7. Lost In Wonderland (Jobim/Barer)
  8. How Are Things In Glocca Morra? / The Heather On The Hill (from Finian’s Rainbow / Brigadoon) (Lane/Harburg/Lerner/Loewe)
  9. Mother And Child (Legrand/Bergman/Bergman)
  10. If It’s Meant To Be (Byrne/Bergman/Bergman)
  11. Home (from The Wiz) (Charlie Smalls)
All tracks previously unreleased.
Tracks 1 & 11 cut from The Broadway Album (1985)
Track 2 from The Singer (unreleased, 1970)
Track 3 cut from Simply Streisand (1967)
Track 4 cut from Superman (1977)
Track 5 cut from Stoney End (1970)
Track 6 intended for single release, 1977
Track 7 intended for single release, 1968
Track 8 from Back to Broadway sessions, 1988
Track 9 from Life Cycle of a Woman (unreleased, 1973)
Track 10 likely cut from What Matters Most (2011)