Tagged: film Toggle Comment Threads | Keyboard Shortcuts

  • mistermuse 12:00 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , film, Greta Garbo, , I want to be alone, Jo Stafford, Joel McCrea, , Paul Tillich, , Sullivan's Travels, The Lone Ranger, Tonto,   


    “Language has created the word loneliness to express the pain of being alone, and the word solitude to express the glory of being alone. –Paul Tillich, philosopher/theologian

    • * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

    Sept. 18 (1905) is the birthday of famed “I want to be alone” actress (and real-life recluse) Greta Garbo, who (unlike many movie stars) valued solitude over the celebrity spotlight:

    Now, dear reader, you may not have a problem with “I want to be alone” — but, as Joel McCrae asked Veronica Lake (40 seconds into this film clip)….

    So, when you stop and drink about it (unless you take Joel McCrea’s question literally), there’s no reason why you can’t be….

    After all, even the Lone Ranger wasn’t really a Lone Ranger (heaven forbid that his faithful Indian companion Tonto was just along for the ride)….

    That’s all for now, boys and girls. Hi ho Silver, away!



    • calmkate 1:37 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      lol mentioned some of my favourites here, about to enjoy your clips!

      Liked by 1 person

    • masercot 6:10 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      Jay Silverheels was a funny guy in interviews. They asked him how he was able to memorize his lines because they made so many shows and he replied that all he had to know was “Mmm, What we do now, Kemosabe?”

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 7:42 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

        That IS funny! Thanks for that very interesting aside — it leads me to want to know more about Jay Silverheels/Tonto pronto.

        Liked by 1 person

    • Ashley 6:36 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      “How can I be alone if you’re with me?” Good question! Answers please on a postcard to….

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 7:50 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

        Good question indeed — but it leads to another: How do I answer on a postcard to ….? Seriously, though, in a certain sense, we’re never alone. Our demons are always with us.

        Liked by 1 person

    • JosieHolford 7:00 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      That is a really useful distinction between loneliness and solitude.

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 7:55 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

        I agree, Josie — but useful, perhaps, only to a reflective person. I can’t imagine someone like Donald Trump giving it a second thought (or even a first thought).


    • Mary Lou Rigdon (@RigdonML) 9:18 am on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      I get fklempt every time I see that opening just as I did when a girl, sitting on the linoleum floor in front of the TV. I didn’t care much for the program, all the shooting and fighting. I just wanted to look at Silver. Years later, when my family moved to LA, I got to see Traveler and often rode my horse in the places where westerns filmed stock footage. Strange how life turns out.

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 3:23 pm on September 18, 2019 Permalink | Reply

        Strange indeed. I loved westerns as a boy. Now, with few exceptions (such as RIDE THE HIGH COUNTRY), I consider them to be mostly the same old same old.


      • mistermuse 9:26 am on September 23, 2019 Permalink | Reply

        My apologies for not letting you know that the link you sent didn’t work and I deleted it. I shouldn’t have done that without informing you. If you want to try sending it again, perhaps we’ll get a better result. Again, my sincere apologies.


    • magickmermaid 7:24 pm on September 20, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      hehe My mother used to ask me if I thought I was Greta Garbo because I was always saying ‘I want to be left alone’. 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 12:31 am on September 21, 2019 Permalink | Reply

        It sounds like this Duke Ellington classic could’ve been your theme song, mm:

        P.S. I’d originally intended to use this clip in my post after the Paul Tillich quote, but decided against it…..now, thanks to your comment, I have the opportunity to use it after all!

        Liked by 1 person

    • Silver Screenings 6:27 pm on September 28, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      Jo Stafford: What a voice! How come she doesn’t get much fan love these days? She seems to be almost unknown.

      Liked by 1 person

    • barkinginthedark 1:34 am on October 3, 2019 Permalink | Reply

      Great memories…Great quote via Paul Tillich…All in all Trigger was my favorite. continue…

      Liked by 1 person

  • mistermuse 12:00 am on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Babe Ruth, , , film, , , magic, , Mexico, , , , , Touch Of Evil   


    The word “genius” was whispered into my ear, the first thing I ever heard, while I was still mewing in my crib. So it never occurred to me that I wasn’t until middle age. –Orson Welles

    “Come on, read my future for me.”
    “You haven’t got any.”
    “What do you mean?”
    “Your future is all used up.”
    –Orson Welles (drunken sheriff) & Marlene Dietrich (fortune teller), in TOUCH OF EVIL

    • * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

    Tomorrow marks the birthday of Orson Welles (May 6, 1915 — the same day Babe Ruth hit his first major league home run). Welles, as you may well know, was “the ultimate auteur” director, co-writer, and star (at age 25) of CITIZEN KANE, considered by many film critics to be one of the greatest movies ever made — and it isn’t even my favorite Welles’ picture (but I will tell of two that are favorites).

    The life story of such a complex, larger-than-life legend is beyond the scope of this post, and could itself make as great a movie (CITIZEN WELLES?) as it made a great biography, aptly titled simply ORSON WELLES (another of my library book sale bargain buys) by Barbara Leaming….which leads me to this Welles quote from her book:

    “I see The Third Man every two or three years — it’s the only movie of mine I ever watch on television because I like it so much.”

    Great minds must indeed think alike, because he and I are of one mind regarding THE THIRD MAN — it is the one Welles’ movie I have watched many times over the years.

    Turning from that “non-auteur” film in which Welles acted but didn’t direct, to films Welles both directed and starred in, my favorite is TOUCH OF EVIL (1958). During the 1940s, the mercurial Welles increasingly didn’t see eye-to-eye with movie moguls and had become persona non grata in Hollywood. Leaving for Europe, he starred in the 1948 Italian film BLACK MAGIC (he, by the way, was a wizard of an amateur magician and member of The International Brotherhood of Magicians and the Society of American Magicians), followed by THE THIRD MAN (1949) and several other British and Italian films and radio series into the 1950s. TOUCH OF EVIL was his third film following his return to Hollywood in 1956.

    More Welles quotes:

    Even if the good old days never existed, the fact that we can conceive such a world is, in fact, an affirmation of the human spirit.

    Race hate isn’t human nature; race hate is the abandonment of human nature.

    I don’t pray because I don’t want to bore God.

    I started at the top and worked down.

    Again great minds think alike — I started this post at the top and worked down….and now nothing remains but to go into my disappearing act.



    • Don Frankel 7:56 am on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply

      I always wondered if all the genius talk had to do with that first film because it had to do with a larger than life subject Randolph Hearst. Then again maybe it had to do with the fact that he wrote and directed and starred in it. But then Jerry Lewis used to do that too and play a half a dozen parts as well. Oh wait Jerry Lewis is a genius too. At least in France or so they say.

      Liked by 2 people

      • mistermuse 8:58 am on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply

        Irrespective of his artistic genius, Welles would have been well served to be a financial genius, as he was constantly short of cash to finance his dreams. In the biography ORSON WELLES, he is quoted as follows re taking the part of Harry Lime in THE THIRD MAN: “I was given a choice between $100,000 or 20% of the picture, and I took the $100,000. Picture grossed something unbelievable. In America it was only a success, but in the rest of the world it was an absolute bombshell. There wasn’t such a hit in 25 years as there was in Europe. I could’ve retired on that!”

        Liked by 1 person

    • arekhill1 10:20 am on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply

      I’ve tormented myself by watching “Citizen Kane” maybe twice, and was never led by that experience into any desire to view anything else the Wells made. I’m sure I’m missing something, but I am an insensitive bastard, at least according to the majority of my exes.

      Liked by 2 people

      • mistermuse 2:06 pm on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply

        You might want to give THE THIRD MAN a shot, Ricardo. If you don’t like it, I guarantee you wouldn’t like anything else Wells made (especially since Welles didn’t make that one — he was just one of the stars).

        Liked by 1 person

    • Madelyn Griffith-Haynie, MCC, SCAC 5:11 pm on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply

      More great quotes from that library mind of yours! I loved the clips, and am inspired to rejoin HULU only if I can watch these films again (no TV for decades now, so computer viewing on my oversized monitor is my only choice).

      My love of black and white films might eclipse even Wells – what a dramatic format (and, also like Wells, even the IDEA of colorizing these masterpieces of cinematography makes me physically ill!)

      Except for the war – lol – I think the 40’s would have been my era (tho’ the 30s appeal as well). You can have the 50s – and NOW, however – especially the politics and politicians. Interesting how cinema flounders when leadership is callow – middle-aged men without wisdom or humanity. (Public education goes belly up as well – duh!).

      But Wells said it best, “Even if the good old days never existed, the fact that we can conceive such a world is, in fact, an affirmation of the human spirit.” Here’s to spirit – and thanks for another great post!
      (Madelyn Griffith-Haynie – ADDandSoMuchMORE dot com)
      ADD Coach Training Field founder; ADD Coaching co-founder
      “It takes a village to transform a world!”

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 6:04 pm on May 5, 2017 Permalink | Reply

        I too love the clips — especially the one in which Bogdanovich talks about The Third Man and Orson Welles. He articulates what makes black and white filmmaking (in the hands of a great director) so compelling: “It’s the lack of distraction” compared with Technicolor films, the focus on the dramatic as opposed to the color of things (though I disagree that there have been no great Technicolor movies).

        “Here’s to spirit” indeed!

        Liked by 1 person

        • Madelyn Griffith-Haynie, MCC, SCAC 6:15 pm on May 5, 2017 Permalink

          Color is one more element to manage, and in a very different fashion, lighting-wise – but few color films can match the power and sheer cinematic drama of black and white, to my mind. I’m with you on disagreeing that there are no good color films, however.

          Bogdanovich understands good directing, so I found the clip interesting as well – like attending a great lecture back in my college days (which I always adored *almost* as much as participating in the following discussion – lol).

          Liked by 1 person

    • restlessjo 3:40 am on May 8, 2017 Permalink | Reply

      I’m no movie buff and not really familiar with his work but those are great quotes. Sorry I missed his birthday 🙂 🙂 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 7:13 am on May 8, 2017 Permalink | Reply

      Here’s another quote you may like from Welles, who became very obese in the 1950s:
      “My doctor told me to stop having intimate dinners for four….unless there are three other people.”


    • wildsoundreview 1:32 am on May 10, 2017 Permalink | Reply

    • mistermuse 11:40 am on May 10, 2017 Permalink | Reply

      Many thanks. I checked out your blog and liked the first post I read. I’ll have to go back for more later.


    • Christie 5:42 pm on May 29, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      A couple of weeks ago I was in need of inspiration, and I was thinking who else to ask, other than Mr Muse 🙂 If it’s not too much to ask – and maybe an idea of a new post – could you put a list together with your most favourite movies? I will let you add the numbers, and don’t be shy with recommendations 🙂 Thank you in advance!!

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 12:36 am on May 30, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Christie, I’m not sure what you mean by “add the numbers,” and it would take too much time to elaborate on why I recommend each movie I list, but I’ll be happy to make a list. It will be in alphabetical order rather than in order of preference (I’d only consider doing preference by genres, and even then, it wouldn’t be easy). Finally, the list will consist almost entirely of 20th century films, as I have seen very few new movies since the 1990s.

      Airplane! 1980
      The Apartment 1960
      Atlantic City 1981
      Babes in Toyland 1934
      Bad Day at Black Rock 1955
      The Band Wagon 1953
      Being There 1979
      Bells Are Ringing 1960
      The Best Years of Our Lives 1946
      Blazing Saddles 1974
      Body Heat 1981
      The Bridge on the River Kwai 1957
      Brief Encounter 1946
      Broadway Danny Rose 1984
      Cabaret 1972
      Casablanca 1942
      City Lights 1931
      Dodsworth 1936
      Double Indemnity 1944
      Duck Soup 1933
      The General 1927
      The Graduate 1967
      The Grapes of Wrath 1940
      Great Expectations 1947
      I Know Where I’m Going 1947
      It’s a Gift 1935
      Judgment at Nuremberg 1961
      The Lady Eve 1941
      Lawrence of Arabia 1962
      Lion 2016
      A Little Romance 1979
      Local Hero 1983
      Love Me Tonight 1932
      Lust for Life 1956
      Major Barbara 1941
      Make Way for Tomorrow 1937
      The Maltese Falcon 1941
      Manhattan 1979
      Meet Me in St. Louis 1944
      Midnight in Paris 2011
      Modern Times 1936
      My Dinner with André 1981
      My Fair Lady 1964
      North by Northwest 1959
      North to Alaska 1960
      Notorious 1946
      Oklahoma! 1955
      Oliver! 1968
      One Hour With You 1932
      Paint Your Wagon 1969
      The Producers 1968
      The Purple Rose of Cairo 1985
      Ride the High Country 1962
      Roman Holiday 1953
      Ruggles of Red Gap 1935
      Schindler’s List 1993
      Shane 1953
      The Shop Around the Corner 1940
      Singin’ in the Rain 1952
      Sleeper 1973
      Some Like It Hot 1959
      State Fair 1945
      The Stranger’s Return 1933
      Sullivan’s Travels 1942
      Summertime 1955
      Sunset Boulevard 1950
      Swing Time 1936
      The Thief of Bagdad 1940
      The Third Man 1950
      The Thirty-Nine Steps 1935
      Top Hat 1935
      Touch of Evil 1958
      Treasure of the Sierra Madre 1948
      Vertigo 1958
      The Wizard of Oz 1939
      Young Frankenstein 1974

      I’m sure there’s a few more I’ve seen but can’t remember off the top of my head, as well as some I haven’t seen (such as the first two Godfather movies) that would probably be on the list if I saw them.


      • Christie 10:21 am on May 30, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        Thank you so much!!! You made my day🙂 I have enough “numbers” now to keep me busy for the next year or so. You didn’t miss anything not watching new movies. I get upset, sometimes (or most of the time), for wasting my time when try to see a new one.
        Rubbing my hands now, I’m getting busy🙂 By for now, have a wonderful day!!

        Liked by 1 person

        • mistermuse 2:18 pm on May 30, 2018 Permalink

          My pleasure. I just remembered one of those movies (“Bells Are Ringing” 1960) I couldn’t remember, and have added it to the list. Happy “busy getting”! 🙂

          Liked by 1 person

        • Christie 3:47 pm on May 30, 2018 Permalink

          Awesome, thanks again!


  • mistermuse 12:00 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , , film, , , , , , , Pick Yourself Up, Swing Time   


    dogs, Slang. The feet: My dogs are killing me!  fantasy, n.  A play of the mind; imagination; fancy; a picture existing only in the mind. –World Book Dictionary

    A footnote to the World Book definition of fantasy: it is personified, in my view, by one man — fittingly so, because beyond his pictures he still dances in the mind, as timeless as imagination….no less real than the Hollywood from which such flights of fancy emanated and stars were born. That ethe-real man is Fred Astaire, the pictures were his movies, and this day is his birthday (May 10, 1899).

    Astaire’s “dogs” may have been what carried him across the dance floor with Ginger Rogers in his arms, but it was his persona that took us with him. I like to think that what Santa Claus embodied for children, Fred Astaire embodied for my parent’s generation as teenagers/young adults, epitomizing easy grace and the allure of dreams more enticing than any toy that Santa could promise.  No other hoofer in film history even comes close to capturing his magic….which is why he survives his and my parent’s generation, just as any great artist lives on in what he or she creates.

    In my favorite scene from my favorite Astaire-Rogers film (SWING TIME, 1936), professional dancer Astaire comes to New York and, after a chance street encounter with Rogers doesn’t go well, he follows her to the dance studio where she is an instructor. Pretending to be a novice, he botches the dance lesson. She insults him and is fired. As she is leaving the studio….

    Of course, many elements must come together to produce movie magic, and SWING TIME had the good fortune to combine the talents of the stars with those of a great director (George Stevens), a fine supporting cast (including Eric Blore, seen in the above clip), and one of the best composer/lyricist teams of the Golden Age (Jerome Kern and Dorothy Fields). In addition to the ‘dance lesson’ song PICK YOURSELF UP, their outstanding score includes A FINE ROMANCE, NEVER GONNA DANCE, and this love song:

    On this May 10 celebration, let’s end appropriately with this:





    • scifihammy 4:58 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      Movie magic indeed. 🙂 Always a pleasure to watch these two together and the ease with which Fred Astaire sings and dances 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

    • Don Frankel 6:18 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      You know I’ve heard and more than once that song writers wanted Fred Astaire to sing their songs. Not Sinatra as he might change the lyrics on them or any of the other big time singers of the era but Astaire. If you listen to the respect and the tenderness with which he handles the words it makes sense.


      • mistermuse 7:42 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

        Exactly right, Don. To quote from one of my Astaire record album covers: “In creating these songs, it almost seemed as if five of the undisputed masters in the field–Irving Berlin, Ira and George Gershwin, Dorothy Fields and Jerome Kern–were stimulated by their assignments to out-do themselves in the quality of their work. And the reason was undoubtedly Fred Astaire himself. What songwriters loved about him was that, despite his admitted vocal limitations, he brought to each song a personal involvement that never distorted either the meaning or the melody.”


    • Midwestern Plant Girl 6:35 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      I always loved the quote, “Ginger Rogers did everything the great Fred Astaire did backwards and in high heels.” 😉

      Liked by 1 person

    • arekhill1 9:14 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      I ask you, Sr. Muse, in your capacity as a semi-official curator of proclaimed national and world-wide days, should Astaire’s birthday be celebrated as White Guys Who Can Dance Day?


    • mistermuse 9:37 am on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      Sounds good to me. I’d also proclaim Oct. 2o and March 17 as Black Guys Who Could Dance Like No White Guys Did And Become Legendary Day (the birthdays of the fabulous Nicholas Brothers, Fayard and Harold).


    • Cynthia Jobin 12:17 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      The kind of art that Astaire personified is one (of only a few, mind you) reason I wouldn’t mind returning to that era…

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 1:40 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      My sentiments exactly, Cynthia. But at least we still have Turner Classic Movies to go to whenever it’s worthwhile returning to that era, such as today when TCM is running a number of old Astaire films, such as CAREFREE at three P.M. Eastern Daylight Savings Time (SWING TIME was on this morning).

      Liked by 1 person

    • Cynthia Jobin 1:51 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      That’s our cable channel 42 here in Maine….ROYAL WEDDING is on now…thanks for the tip!

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 2:24 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      You’re more than welcome. ROYAL WEDDING (for me) doesn’t have the magic of the Astaire-Rogers films (or even DAMSEL IN DISTRESS with Astaire-Joan Fontaine, which was on earlier), but it’s still worth a view or two. 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

    • BroadBlogs 5:01 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      That man is sure light on his feet!

      If someone made a list comparing slang for dogs and cats, wonder what we would find?

      Liked by 1 person

    • D. Wallace Peach 6:21 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      Awesome scenes. When my daughter was about 4 years old she LOVED these old movies. We would snuggle on the couch and watch Fred Astaire, Ginger Rogers, Gene Kelly, and the rest. Great dancing and so much romance. 😀

      Liked by 1 person

      • mistermuse 6:55 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

        It’s good to expose children to what was good about the good old days, so that they realize there’s a lot more to life than just the current culture. The more expansive their upbringing, the more well-rounded they will be when they’re on their own. 🙂

        Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 6:37 pm on May 10, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      If you’re a lucky dog , BroadBlogs, what you find would be the cat’s meow, otherwise you’re barking up the wrong tree. That’s a short list, but if I made it longer, it would be so bad, we might fight like cats and dogs. 😩


  • mistermuse 11:42 pm on April 28, 2015 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , film, , , , North by Northwest,   


    I once wrote a post about that master of suspense, Alfred Hitchcock, who died 35 years ago April 29….but it seems to have disappeared, rather like Dame May Whitty in THE LADY VANISHES (1938) or the dead body in IN THE TROUBLE WITH HARRY (1955). As much as I would like to replicate that brilliantly comprehensive post for you, even I would find it almost impossible to recapture the genius of the original. In other words, it would be too much like work and not enough like my slightly-overstated missing first post.

    Not to worry. My laziness is your gain, as I instead present some of my favorite Hitchcock quotes, which I haven’t a SHADOW OF A DOUBT will leave you SPELLBOUND, if not in a FRENZY:

    Man does not live by murder alone. He needs affection, approval, encouragement and, occasionally, a hearty meal.

    Puns are the highest form of literature.

    When an actor comes to me and wants to discuss his character, I say “It’s in the script.” If he says, “But what’s my motivation?”, I say, “Your salary.”

    All love scenes started on the set are continued in the dressing room.

    I’ve never been very keen on women who hang their sex round their neck like baubles. I think it should be discovered. It’s more interesting to discover the sex in a woman than to have it thrown at you, like a Marilyn Monroe or those types. To me they are rather vulgar and obvious.

    Cartoonists have the best casting system. If they don’t like an actor, they just tear him up.

    Our original title [of NORTH BY NORTHWEST] , you know, was THE MAN IN LINCOLN’S NOSE. Couldn’t use it, though. They also wouldn’t let us shoot people on Mount Rushmore. Can’t deface a National Monument. And it’s a pity, too, because I had a wonderful shot in mind of Cary Grant hiding in Lincoln’s nose and having a sneezing fit.

    I’m not against the police; I’m just afraid of them.

    Hmmm. Alfred, if you only knew how black men today can relate to that last quote.




    • scifihammy 1:41 am on April 29, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      Some lovely quotes here 🙂 And Hitchcock movies are still awesome.

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 7:01 am on April 29, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      Aw, some of them aren’t, but almost all of them are. 🙂


    • arekhill1 8:15 am on April 29, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      Personally, I would have had Cary Grant, when hiding in Lincoln’s nose, suddenly being menaced by a giant stone finger, but that’s a different movie, I guess.


    • mistermuse 8:53 am on April 29, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      I think Hitchcock would have dug it, Ricardo, but I agree with your guess. I see it as a better fit for one of those Japanese giant monster movies or campy independent films like THE LOCH NOSE HORROR.


    • BroadBlogs 1:05 pm on April 30, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      Those quotes are really interesting. I had no idea he could be so thought-provoking.

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 5:56 pm on April 30, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      He also had a very droll sense of humor, as is evident in several of the quotes (and in his introductions to the episodes on his old TV series ALFRED HITCHCOCK PRESENTS and THE ALFRED HITCHCOCK HOUR, which you can sample by going to Google and clicking on one or two of the videos, if you wish).


    • MĂ©lanie 7:06 am on May 2, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      @”Puns are the highest form of literature.” – I totally agree with this true statement… 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

    • mistermuse 12:18 pm on May 2, 2015 Permalink | Reply

      I pundamentally agree, says lowly me.


    • barkinginthedark 5:48 pm on August 20, 2016 Permalink | Reply

      i wrote a hit song called Lazy Day…recorded by Keith in the 60’s. jes sayin’ continue…

      Liked by 1 person

Compose new post
Next post/Next comment
Previous post/Previous comment
Show/Hide comments
Go to top
Go to login
Show/Hide help
shift + esc