Comments 22

Films Rathbone Almost Made

warnerspicHave you ever thought about movie roles that Basil tried out for, but didn’t get, or roles that he was offered, but declined? And then there were films Basil was contracted to do, and for some reason the film wasn’t made, or it was made and Rathbone wasn’t in it. In this post we will take a look at Rathbone’s close encounters with the following films:

  • The Hurricane
  • The Gamblers
  • The Knight and the Lady
  • Victoria Docks at Eight
  • The Hunchback of Notre Dame
  • It Can’t Happen Here
  • Lady of the Tropics
  • Dark Victory
  • The Boudoir Diplomat
  • Reunion in Vienna
  • Blood Beast Terror

One of those films was The Hurricane. (See In 1936 producer Sam Goldwyn was eager to give Rathbone a role in the film, but he wanted Rathbone to sign a four-year contract with his company. Rathbone didn’t want to sign the contract, so that role went to someone else. See “Was Basil Rathbone a Diva?”

gamblers1In April 1937 The Film Daily announced the following: “Feodor Dostoievsky’s celebrated novel ‘The Gamblers,’ will be directed for Warners by Max Reinhardt with a stellar cast including Edward G. Robinson, Bette Davis, Errol Flynn and Basil Rathbone.” The plan was to produce the film in the Fall of 1937.
Milton Krims completed the screenplay Sept. 21, 1937.
I don’t know what happened, but the plans fell through. By July 1938 Warners announced they would not produce The Gamblers. (Variety, July 13, 1938, p. 2)

Warners again made plans to do The Gamblers in 1940 but not with Basil Rathbone. Eventually MGM bought the film rights to the novel, and made it in 1949 with the title The Great Sinner (see, starring Gregory Peck and Ava Gardner.


1939 was a busy year for Basil Rathbone. These are the films he actually made that year: Son of Frankenstein, Rio, The Sun Never Sets, The Hound of the Baskervilles,The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, Tower of London.
These are the films he almost made, but didn’t:

The Knight and the Lady, starring Bette Davis, Errol Flynn, and Basil Rathbone. The title of the film was later changed to The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex. It did indeed star Bette Davis and Errol Flynn, but no Basil. I wonder which role he was supposed to have. This blurb from Independent Exhibitor’s Film Bulletin (May 6, 1939, p. 16) lists the cast as including Rathbone, Donald Crisp, Vincent Price, and Henry Stephenson. When I look at the cast of the film (, two names jump out at me: Alan Hale and Henry Daniell. Could it be that Rathbone’s role was taken by one of them?


Victoria Docks at Eight, to be produced by Universal. The promotional ad reads, “With red fury coiled like a snake in his mind, he sought the peace of destruction in the throes of blind dementia!” Ooh, that sounds interesting! Unfortunately, the film was not produced. In 1946 Universal produced a film called White Tie and Tails, which supposedly is based on the story The Victoria Docks at Eight. (See But White Tie and Tails is a comedy about a butler and a lady, who meet under false pretenses and fall madly in love. It sounds like a different movie.


The July 10, 1939 edition of Film Daily reported that Basil Rathbone was cast in “an important role” in The Hunchback of Notre Dame. The role was that of Jean Frollo. However, Rathbone was already dividing his time over at Universal Studios between Rio and Tower of London. Universal refused to release Rathbone to RKO to make The Hunchback of Notre Dame. Cedric Hardwicke replaced Rathbone as Frollo.
I found this wonderful image created by artist “DarkSaxeBleu” imagining Rathbone as Frollo:


itcanthappenhereThe February 4, 1936 edition of Film Daily announced the following: “J Walter Ruben has been named by M-G-M to direct the film adaptation of Sinclair Lewis’s new novel, It Can’t Happen Here. The cast is headed by Lionel Barrymore, Walter Connelly, Virginia Bruce and Basil Rathbone, with Lucien Hubbard as producer.” Later in 1936, the film was taken off MGM’s production schedule. Lewis charged that foreign pressure was responsible. MGM’s official explanation was the high production cost. But in 1939 MGM tried again (and failed) to produce the film. A stage version was produced and premiered in 17 U.S. states in October 1936. A film version was never made.




Lady of the Tropics. In April 1939 Basil Rathbone almost landed a supporting role in Lady of the Tropics, starring Robert Taylor and Hedy Lamarr. I think the part he was offered was that of Pierre Delaroch. I don’t know what happened, but the negotiations fell through. The part of Delaroch went to Joseph Schildkraut.


Dark Victory is another film that was released in 1939, but Basil’s part of the story occurred in August 1938. Bette Davis was quickly cast as the glamour girl who falls in love with a New England doctor. Casting the doctor was more difficult. Casey Robinson (the screenwriter) and David Lewis (associate producer) both felt that Spencer Tracy was born to play the part. But Tracy was busy doing Stanley and Livingstone (1939), so he wasn’t available. Hal Wallis (producer) asked Lewis to get together with the director Edmund Goulding and arrange for Basil Rathbone to make a screen test for the part of Dr. Steele. The screen test with Basil Rathbone was made on August 27, 1938.

On that day, Bette Davis was out of town, so contract player Gale Page played the role of the girl opposite Rathbone. Apparently, the screen test was awful. Basil Rathbone was so upset about it that he went to Jack Warner’s office to talk to him. Jack wasn’t there, so Basil wrote a long letter to him complaining about how the screen test was handled. The letter is much too long for me to quote in its entirety, but I’ll quote the best bits and tell all about it. (The entire letter is published in Rudy Behlmer’s book Inside Warner Bros. (1935-1951), Viking Penguin Inc., New York, NY, 1985.) On August 31, 1938, Rathbone wrote:

Jack, I would like to ask you a favor. Would you either let me have, or destroy yourself, the test I made last Saturday night for Dark Victory. The whole thing has made me very unhappy. In the final analysis, I have no one to blame but myself, as I should never have made the test. In the first place, the scene that Mr. Lewis insisted that I make was not a good one for me, but Mr. Lewis seemed to have such very definite and complicated ideas as to the playing of the part that I felt there must be some good reason for his choosing that particular scene. There was, indeed, a good reason, and it was a very simple one, too. Mr. Lewis does not and never has wanted me to play Dr. Steele in Dark Victory, for he told me quite frankly before I made the test that he could not see me in the part, but since it was decided by him and others whose authority was necessary, that such a test should be made, I do feel that to an actor in my position in our business, more consideration should have been shown. The test, as you probably know by now, was unbelievably bad.

Rathbone wrote that he and Gale Page had learned the script for the scene, and then they were given a heavily altered script which they had to relearn on the set. He also complained that he was told he had to make the test no later than Saturday so that Hal Wallis, the producer, could see it on Monday. And then Rathbone learned that Hal Wallis was in Mexico City! So what was the rush? He’d been on the set of The Dawn Patrol all day (and the weather was hot), and then came over in the evening to do the Dark Victory screen test even though he was tired. Hal Wallis wasn’t going to be back by Monday to see the test. I don’t blame him for being annoyed.

But it seems that Rathbone was most annoyed by the way the scene was shot. David Lewis told the cameraman that no close up shots were necessary. Rathbone felt that they definitely were necessary. He wrote:

My work is well known to all those in authority at your studio and unless there was a very reasonable chance of my meeting with the approval of those in authority, I should never have been put through that dreadful evening. Again, I say I blame no one but myself and it has been a severe lesson to me for I now realize that a test is not a test of one’s ability, and not necessarily a fair example of one, photogenically. I don’t know who was to blame for making me look so horrible, but one would only have to look through the camera to realize that in a long scene taken, one presumes for the object of watching my reaction, my eyes were hardly ever seen. It was an abominable piece of mis-management since not only could no one tell what I felt or thought, but nothing could be seen of Miss Gale Page but the back of her head. This might have been permissible if you could have seen me, but you couldn’t. . . .

I am told on the best authority that other tests are to be made for Dr. Steele and that the scene chosen for the tests is one in the earlier part of the script giving Dr. Steele a far better opportunity to show himself. I would have chosen a scene from the earlier part of the script but Mr. Lewis insisted on the one I did which is the woman’s scene, in which I could only react to her and these reactions are valueless unless you could see my eyes, which you could not. If it appears to you that I am making a mountain out of a molehill, I can only ask your appreciation that one’s pride has been very deeply hurt. . . . If I have not by now proven my ability, no purpose can be served by making any further efforts and I would never make a test again for anyone, under any circumstances. I am very unhappy that all this should have occurred just when your studio and I were getting together on a matter which I had hoped and believed would be beneficial to both our interests.


Rathbone ends the letter by telling Jack Warner that his complaints are not personal. I have no idea what Rathbone is referring to with this statement, “getting together on a matter which I had hoped and believed would be beneficial to both our interests.” On September 12, Hal Wallis wrote to Basil Rathbone to reassure him. He wrote:

Please don’t let it concern you as you have made a lot of pictures here in the past, and will, I hope, make a lot more in the future. If a test for a particular part is not just right, certainly we know your capabilities and a test is not going to influence us aversely.

In spite of Hal Wallis’s encouragement, Rathbone made no films with Warner Bros. after he finished Dawn Patrol. George Brent was cast in the part of Dr. Steele.

Opfer einer großen Liebe

Let’s not forget The Boudoir Diplomat, the 1930 film version of the Broadway hit The Command to Love, which starred Basil Rathbone. Motion Picture News announced that Basil Rathbone had been signed to play the lead in The Boudoir Diplomat. A month later, he was out.

Rumors and conflicting reports concerning this event circulated:

  • “Basil Rathbone, who played the lead on the stage, was in, but the studio re-decided after tests.” (Variety, August 6, 1930, p. 2)
  • “Rathbone recently walked out of the lead in ‘Boudoir Diplomat’ at Universal because of story differences.” (Variety, August 20, 1930, p. 61)
  • Rathbone’s “chief objection to the screen version of the part he played in legit was that the thing had become a bedroom drama set in a parlor.” (Variety, August 13, 1930, p. 24)
  • “Ouida [Rathbone], who formerly ran a theatrical agency in New York, is said to gave given so much ‘advice’ concerning the career of her husband, Basil Rathbone, that this excellent actor did not land the job of leading man in the talker version of ‘The Command to Love,’ in which he appeared on the stage.” (Variety, September 10, 1930, p. 53)


On Reunion in Vienna, Basil says the following talking about the British film industry in the British film weekly Picturegoer (Jan.28, 1933): “I have great faith in our ability to pull it off, otherwise I should not have deliberately walked out on Reunion in Vienna, which I was to have played in California with Ina Claire, and come back here.” The film, made in 1933, starred John Barrymore and Diana Wynyard. Was Rathbone offered the male lead or a lesser part? He doesn’t say. And why did he walk out on the film? We can only speculate. In the aforementioned interview in Picturegoer, Rathbone also said, “Actors, actresses, and scenario writers are powerless without initiative and foresight from the producer, who, after all, has the whole say in how things shall be done.” Although he was speaking about producers in general, just three sentences later, he made the comment about walking out on Reunion in Vienna. Could he have been suggesting that he had some disagreement with the producer?


The final film that Basil almost appeared in is The Blood Beast Terror (1968).
Rathbone was signed to play the part of Dr. Mallinger (a mad scientist), but he died before filming began. The role of the doctor went to Robert Flemyng.
The reviewer on Satanic Pandemonium writes this about the film:

Probably the biggest disappointment of all is that Dr. Mallinger was supposed to be played by the late, great Basil Rathbone, but after his death, the role went to Robert Flemyng. Thanks to the latter’s performance in one of my favorite films, Freda’s The Horrible Dr. Hichcock, I will never say anything bad about him, but… Rathbone.

Peter Cushing played Inspector Quennell in The Blood Beast Terror. If Basil Rathbone had lived to make that film, it would have been the only time those two great actors worked together. The Blood Beast Terror was filmed on location in London. I can imagine that Rathbone was looking forward to being in England again, to going home. And on July 21, 1967, he did go home.




  1. Brendan Carroll says

    Much enjoyed this article, thanks. The one film missed out in your list is THE HEIRESS (1949) which Basil had played on Broadway ( as the cold, unfeeling father, Dr Sloper). He was announced for the film with Olivia de Havilland as Catherine Sloper and Errol Flynn as Morris Townsend, thereby reuniting the stars of ROBIN HOOD! However, delays in production, Basil’s New York theatre commitments and William Wyler’s preference for a younger actor to play Townsend eventually caused the film to be re-cast. Ralph Richardson was finally cast as Dr Sloper. Basil was apparently heartbroken to lose this role, in which he had excelled on stage.


    • marciajessen says

      Thanks for this info. I had read that Basil was heartbroken about not getting the film role, but I didn’t know that he had ever been considered for it. Basil should have been cast in the film! But I agree that Errol Flynn was too old to play Morris Townsend.


  2. marciajessen says

    I found another reference to a film that Rathbone was planning to make, but didn’t. While he was in London filming “Love from a Stranger,” Rathbone talked to a reporter from Screenland magazine. The reporter wrote, “Basil is eagerly looking forward to his next film in Hollywood for he is to achieve a long-cherished ambition and portray George Washington.” Clearly, that never happened. I wonder what film that was.


    • Judy D. says

      Vincent Price’s daughter was on NPR’s “America’s Test Kitchen”–Sun, 10/16 (Boston), I’d say–and they ran clips from the cooking show he did on TV in a European country, maybe Italy or Spain. (They probably have the NPR show on their website if you missed it.) He had a best-selling cookbook and she said it is one of the most requested out-of-print books now. She sounded really nice and as if she had a really good rapport with her father; she said unlike him she was a picky eater but they would cook breakfast together every Saturday when he was home. The TV show sound track was quite fun. They described the format as “a combination of Julia Child and Lucille Ball.” Who knew! (No, no mention of BR, though she said VP was “gray-listed” by the McCarthy hearings for being against anti-semites and when his career resuscitated he gladly jumped right into those horror movies he was so famous for. A more positive attitude than Baz!)


      • GRETCHEN says

        WOW, Judy!
        Thanks for the info. I wish I hadn’t missed the show. I’ll look it up online later. What better way to celebrate Vincent’s life (and memory) than his LOVE of cooking/eating good food with those he cared about. *warm fuzzies* 🙂

        I remember seeing footage of Vincent on a cooking program from the ’70s….there was a short clip of it featured in Vincent’s biography show on TV the day after his death, in ’93 (it happened to already be scheduled to air on A&E, because it was Halloween week (no way!) AND because Tuesdays used to be “Biography” day back then (he died on a Monday)—STRANGE coincidence, huh?) Boy, was it DIFFICULT for me to see all his goofy horror films being played like crazy that week on almost EVERY channel; while feeling SO SAD and wanting to cry. Perfect timing there, Vinnie!

        Also, Vincent was very good friends with Chef Wolfgang Puck for several years, and enjoyed eating at his restaurant—I believe the cooking show clip I saw was he & Vincent together? Every time I see Wolfgang selling his now-famous cookware on TV, or eat the tasty pre-packaged foods from his line sold at grocery stores, I think to myself: “Gee, I wonder if he still reminisces about his old pal Vincent every now and then, and misses him as much as me?”……..I’m sure he does.


        • Judy D. says

          Glad I was able to provide this little story and hope you can find the show online! Am pretty sure it was the date I mentioned, though it could possibly have been the Sunday before (they probably list guests if they do have these programs available to see). The daughter mentioned having a brother about 20 years older than her. I know nothing about Vinnie except that Baz once wrote of him (and his son?) being art experts. I loved him in “Tower of London” and he was a great villain; rarely see his films, but this is a good time of year to find them on the telly. Not sure if they mentioned Puck in this show, and the bits they aired from his TV series were short. He seemed surprised when something came out right. Oh, and I don’t think they mentioned that it was close to the anniversary of his death. Another coincidence! This could have been a repeat from some other season and time; they do that a lot! (Wonder if Ouida taught Bazzz how to do French cooking??)


  3. Judy D. says

    Sounds as if poor Errol was no match for an expert (Baz wrote that he was “losing” fights to actors not as skilled as he, which couldn’t have been pleasant) and perhaps Baz went a bit overboard in his frustration at having to play second best all the time. We’ll have to watch these scenes more closely and see if there indeed is a double.
    Speaking of movies not made, was watching on TCM “Hollywood Canteen” (1944) the other night. The hosts said the Canteen was started by Bette Davis, John Garfield, and producer Jule Styne (sp.?), who got funding from Warner Bros., which produced the movie, which is a really nice tribute to the hard work of actors trying to help out these wonderful servicemen, and these people insisted on integration at the Canteen four years before the Govt. integrated the troops. Anyway, if memory serves, in Baz’s book he strongly emphasized Ouida’s work on the Canteen and I’m not sure he even mentioned these other people. There was a photo on eBay of Davis at the typewriter at a long table outdoors, with only Ouida’s chubby little arms showing, but with her and several others noted in the caption as working on Canteen stuff. Plus the Baz site has shown photos of BR entertaining the servicemen and working in the kitchen. Just curious who is right here, TCM or Baz, or did different canteens (weren’t there more than one, plus the NYC one) have different staffs? Sometimes those who do the real work don’t get the credit the big stars get, but the truth usually comes out eventually, now that Hollywood history is taken seriously. There seems to be a quick scene toward the end that might be a lot of uncredited workers; no chance to see if one was Weedie. Just curious what really went on workwise as relates to our “five-pronged garden Ouida.”


  4. marciajessen says

    I’ve found information about another film that Rathbone almost made! While reading about THE BLACK CAT (1941) in the book Universal Horrors, I came across this paragraph: “Universal planned to continue Basil Rathbone’s association with writers Lees and Rinaldo for at least one more project. In their excellent book ‘Abbott and Costello in Hollywood’ (Perigee-Putnam, 1991), Bob Furmanek and Ron Palumbo’s research indicate that Rathbone was in line for a role in one of the team’s comedies. The script, which was submitted under the title ‘By Candlelight’ (no relation to the earlier James Whale film) in early 1942, has Rathbone as a mad scientist whose invention taps into the surgically removed brains of his former patients, which are kept in a state of preservation in his laboratory. The project was retitled You Hypnotize Me but was eventually shelved, although a couple of the story points found their way into the screenplay of ‘Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein (1948) years later.”
    Can you imagine Rathbone in a film with Abbott and Costello? (Hey, Abbott!)


    • Judy D. says

      Good grief. I loved Abbot and Costello, but did BR prefer to be typecast as a mad scientist than as a dignified Holmes?? Must have needed the money. Wonder if there is any record of his salary per picture.


  5. Judy D. says

    I have a reel-to-reel…not used since the OTR (old-time radio) days (no BR)…can’t get much more ancient than that!!
    Just took a first good look at my avatar (now that I know whut those thangs are called)–looks sort of like a bird with lobster claws. A denizen of Planet Nine, perhaps! My self-picked avatar is a 1990 photo of Tom Jones and me!


  6. Judy D. says

    Oooo, shook you all up! I get a bit uppity now and then. But–if I can find Robin Hood some day with that fun stuff from the outtakes (Baz and his helmets!) will certainly pick it up. Maybe it’s on the version I have never played. (Oh lord, laser disk–maybe you can sell it on eBay!) I just don’t watch those types of movies, or anything else everyone else watches (don’t get me started on Star Trek, Star Wars, etc.–scifi is to be read and imagined, not watched, and that’s how I spent my childhood before we entered this fabulous golden age of space discovery–some big story from NASA this coming Mon. regarding Europa’s ocean, yeek!!). I love Woody Allen movies, Billy-Bob Thornton (“The Man who Wasn’t There” is a great take on film noir), real people getting into believable bad situations, old comedies like “The Bank Dick,” etc. On a desert island–? Without a man and a surfboard and a case of gin & tonic?? (Let’s make the situation improbable in every possible way.) Dunno, a box set of Hitchcock or “Rosemary’s Baby” or “One Foot in the Grave” or “The Best of Tom Jones” or “Family Guy” or Monty Python…or all of the above. And of course Baz’s films. Did find a copy of “If I Were King” and he’s good and funny in that, but he’s playing an old man. Do like “Tower of London” despite its faults and the long passages without him (the scene of him getting Vincent Price drunk is so gooood) and Danny Kaye rescues “The Court Jester” to some degree. Guess I like Baz too well to be comfortable seeing him as always the villain, and despite the colorful robes and the tights, long hair does NOT become him.


  7. Judy D. says

    Love all the research you’re doing! He made so many awful movies (or movies not really fit for modern-day adults to sit through) that one can’t help wondering what good pictures he missed out on, and why. Thanks for some answers. (Well, one of my favorites of his is “Confession,” that three-Kleenex soap, which no doubt he thought of as “awful.”) I just hate those costume things with the long hair and the simpering females and the one-dimensional good and bad guys. I even hate “Robin Hood”–fun actors, but who over age 16 wants to watch that more than once. One sits through them with gritted teeth, waiting for that one scene where he’s allowed to shine through with slashing dialog or swordplay. (And then he gets killed off every time by a lesser athlete!) That’s why I love the Holmes pix–B-rated and somewhat silly, but he played the hero and showed what he could do if he had been offered similar roles–such as Atticus Finch (as “Mockingbird” author wanted, though how could he compare with Peck), or, say, an upper-echelon officer in the British police, or a physician, or a lawyer. With best scripts, expert direction, believable supporting actors (and lovable Nigel in a more serious role, as in the first two Holmes movies). Oh, had he only been around today, with great intelligent dramas on PBS and now Netflix et al. getting into the act. (And those royalties!!) Were any of the movies he missed out on any good, anyway? That last one he didn’t live to do was obviously strictly for the money and the trip to England.
    Strange that an old pro like him was not more aware of the camera limitations of his screen test, but someone once sent me a disk of him on an early TV appearance where he stood to the left of the shot, someone was to the right behind a wall opening or something (very vague memory–could only stand watching it once and can’t find it now to get the title), and neither moved during the show. Thing was, either he or the camera was off the mark because only the front half of his head was visible throughout. Those cameras were big and clumsy and maybe someone spent more attention to setting up its immovable position than the actors’ marks. It looked all wrong and no one cued him to take one step forward. Anyway, his letter is remarkably civil and gentlemanly under the circumstances. Loved the press comment you found that his interfering wife may have caused him one role! She reminds me of Danny Kaye’s wife Sylvia Fine. At least she contributed those great comedy songs he used to do.
    Keep up the good work.


    • marciajessen says

      Thanks, Judy! I agree with you about Confession. It is an excellent film. But I love the costume/period films. The Adventures of Robin Hood is my favorite! In fact, if I were stranded on a desert island and could have just one film to watch, I would choose The Adventures of Robin Hood. I never get tired of watching it!


      • GRETCHEN says

        HERE, HERE!! 😉

        Yup—I NEVER get tired of watching “The Adventures of Robin Hood”, either……those unrealistically-colorful, overly-elaborate costumes (the BEST ones Basil wore in a film, besides maybe “The Court Jester”), the light-hearted banter between Robin and Sir Guy, the SUPER AWESOME swordfight-to-the-death (which of course BUMS me out that Basil has to lose—like he does in EVERY film where he plays ‘the bad dude’) & the happy, catchy theme-music playing repeatedly throughout (just like in “The Mark of Zorro”).

        Heck, I like it SO much I even bought the DVD at Walmart out of the $5 movie bargain-bin! (It had an additional ‘behind the scenes/making of/fun-facts about the actors’ show on the disk, too.) Also found a DVD multi-pack (for $4!) with several of Basil’s “Sherlock Holmes” movies included + extra bonus material with Sir Christopher Lee narrating; and got myself a copy of one of my OTHER fave Baz films, “The Magic Sword” (for only a BUCK at Target, several years ago!). Although, that’s definitely NOT considered one of his ‘good’ ones, hee-hee! (Hmmm….a LOT of Basil’s movies start with: “The”.)

        P.S.—Not that anyone CARES, but I’m still getting that ‘purple bunny-ghost’ avatar instead of my usual ‘orange alien’ when I sign-in, so I guess that’s what I’m stuck with from now ON.


        • marciajessen says

          My obsession with The Adventures of Robin Hood is so bad that I own the film on VHS tape, laser disc, DVD, and Blu-ray. Actually, I think I got rid of the VHS. Laser disc, anyone?


          • Ceridwyn says

            I can do you one better…I have a Super 8 Film with just one scene (the confrontation when Much kills the deer) that I got eons ago at a K-Mart! The Adventures of robin Hood is definitely my all time “go-to” Baz film that I watch whenever possible. I definitely love the costume pics and the long hair. It works for Shakespearean roles as well. But then, I go to Medieval/Renaissance Faires too!

            Liked by 1 person

          • In George Takei’s “To The Stars”,Errol Flynn’s fencing instructor claims Baz was a “wild man”,and Flynn was afraid of him,that Baz was doubled except for closeups,pg 240


            • marciajessen says

              That’s surprising! I’d always heard that Rathbone was an able fencer. I never heard him described as a wild man!


              • Wow is right! What a great analysis, if he was
                Only in those movies. There has never been a
                finer actor to date.
                Hip hip for a great read.

                Liked by 1 person

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