Subject: Burt Reynolds and Cybill Shepherd on sale for limited time


At Long Last Love (1975)
Starring Burt Reynolds and Cybill Shepherd

Beautiful print and will play in all DVD players.
Peter Bogdanovich's attempt to direct a homage to the great musicals of the 1930s is now remembered as one of the embarrassments of the 1970s. The film's thin plot, standard for the genre, centers on the romantic entanglements and misunderstandings among six stock characters: the bored playboy (Burt Reynolds), his never-ruffled valet (John Hillerman), the debutante (Cybill Shepherd), the Broadway diva (Madeline Kahn), her gambler boyfriend (Duilio Del Prete), and her maid (Eileen Brennan). All six are likely to burst into song and dance at any time, and they often do (the performances were recorded live on the set, not pre-recorded), but sixteen Cole Porter tunes, lavish sets and costumes, and an expensive production cannot hide the fact that Reynolds and Shepherd, the two leads, are way out of their depth. A notorious failure, At Long Last Love left a permanent stain on Bogdanovich's career.
Director: Peter Bogdanovich
Writer: Peter Bogdanovich

Stars: Burt Reynolds, Cybill Shepherd, Madeline Kahn, Duilio Del Prete, Eileen Brennan, John Hillerman, Mildred Natwick, Quinn Redeker
Songs include:

Let's Misbehave
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Cybill Shepherd and Burt Reynolds

Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Duilio Del Prete

Well Did You Evah!
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Burt Reynolds, Cybill Shepherd, Madeline Kahn, Duilio Del Prete ,Mildred Natwick and Loutz Gage

Poor Young Millionaire
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Burt Reynolds

Down In The Depths On The 90th Floor
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Madeline Kahn

Just One Of Those Things
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Burt Reynolds , Cybill Shepherd and Duilio Del Prete

I Get A Kick Of You
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Cybill Shepherd

Most Gentleman Don't Like Love
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Eileen Brennan, Madeline Kahn and Cybill Shepherd

A Picture Of Me Without You
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Burt Reynolds, Cybill Shepherd, Duilio Del Prete and Madeline Kahn

It's De-Lovely
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Cybill Shepherd and Burt Reynolds

But In The Morning No
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by John Hillerman and Eileen Brennan

From Alpha To Omega
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Duilio Del Prete and Madeline Kahn

Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Cybill Shepherd, Madeline Kahn, Eileen Brennan, Burt Reynolds, John Hillerman and Duilio Del Prete

You're The Top
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Burt Reynolds, Madeline Kahn, Cybill Shepherd and Duilio Del Prete

Find Me a Primitive Man
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Madeline Kahn

Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Eileen Brennan and Cybill Shepherd

Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Duilio Del Prete

At Long Last Love
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Madeline Kahn, Burt Reynolds, Cybill Shepherd and Duilio Del Prete

I Loved Him (But He Didn't Love Me)
Words and Music by Cole Porter
Performed by Madeline Kahn and Cybill Shepherd
Cole Porter started writing the lyrics to the song 'At Long Last Love' while waiting for medics to arrive after being in an accident which left him partially paralyzed.
Peter Bogdanovich considered playing Pritchard so he could star with his then-girlfriend Cybill Shepherd. He offered the role to Elliott Gould who turned it down before Burt Reynolds accepted it.
Peter Bogdanovich has stated that Woody Allen watched the movie three or four times during its theatrical run, and later credited the film for inspiring Everyone Says I Love You (1996).
Peter Bogdanovich once said of this film, "Studios bury more films than the public or the critics. Fox gave up on 'At Long Last Love' instantly. A $6 million film was written off while it was doing well because their lawyers told them they could make more money that way."
Order this rarely-seen and hard-to-find classic today for the low price of $5.99.
New Additions At Zeus:
The Cisco Kid (1931)

Stars: Warner Baxter, Edmund Lowe, Conchita Montenegro

The Cisco Kid was to have been the sequel to the pioneering 1929 talkie In Old Arizona, with Warner Baxter repeating his Oscar-winning role as "O. Henry's Robin Hood of the Old West". Unfortunately, Fox Studios temporarily lost the rights to the Cisco Kid character, thus Baxter was starred as Cisco-in-name-only in The Arizona Kid. The rights were then reclaimed, and The Cisco Kid went into production as the third in the Baxter series -- and, by all accounts, the best of the trio, beautifully photographed and blessed with a thrilling musical score. Running just under an hour, the film finds good-hearted Cisco robbing a bank to save pretty widow Sally Benton (Nora Lane) from losing her ranch. Developing a strong affection for the widow's two children, Cisco risks arrest when he mistakenly believes that one of the kids has been injured. The hero's "friendly enemy" Sgt. Mickey Dunn (Edmund Lowe, likewise a carry-over from In Old Arizona) is so touched by this display of devotion that he "accidentally" allows Cisco to escape to new adventures.
Captains Courageous (1937)

Stars: Spencer Tracy, Freddie Bartholomew, Lionel Barrymore

A boy learns life-changing lessons about the importance of friendship and the dignity of labor in this adventure saga based on a story by Rudyard Kipling. Young Harvey Cheyne (Freddie Bartholomew) is the working definition of a spoiled brat; the only child of a wealthy widowed businessman, Harvey has everything he needs, but never stops asking for more, convinced he can get anything if he yells, pouts, or throws the right tantrum. Even other boys his age are disgusted with his antics, and when he accompanies his father on an ocean cruise, he finds he has no friends to play with. After wolfing down six ice-cream sodas, Harvey gets sick to his stomach and while vomiting over the side of the ship, he falls into the drink. He is rescued by Manuel (Spencer Tracy), a Portuguese old salt who drags him on board a Gloucester fishing boat where he's a deck hand and doryman. Harvey shows no gratitude to Manuel for saving his life and demands to be taken home immediately; Manuel and the crew, not the least bit sympathetic, inform him that once they've filled the ship's hold with fresh catch, they'll return to shore, and not a moment sooner. Over the next few weeks, Harvey grows from a self-centered pantywaist into a young man who appreciates the value of a hard day's work, and in Manuel he finds the strength, guidance, and good sense that he never got from his father. Spencer Tracy earned an Academy Award for his performance in Captains Courageous and even sings a bit; the story was parodied years later (with a few rather drastic changes) in the Chris Elliott vehicle Cabin Boy.
Dracula (1931)

Stars: Bela Lugosi, Helen Chandler, David Manners

"I am....Drac-u-la. I bid you velcome." Thus does Bela Lugosi declare his presence in the 1931 screen version of Bram Stoker's Dracula. Director Tod Browning invests most of his mood and atmosphere in the first two reels, which were based on the original Stoker novel; the rest of the film is a more stagebound translation of the popular stage play by John Balderston and Hamilton Deane. Even so, the electric tension between the elegant Dracula and the vampire hunter Professor Van Helsing (Edward Van Sloan) works as well on the screen as it did on the stage. And it's hard to forget such moments as the lustful gleam in the eyes of Mina Harker (Helen Chandler) as she succumbs to the will of Dracula, or the omnipresent insane giggle of the fly-eating Renfield (Dwight Frye). Despite the static nature of the final scenes, Dracula is a classic among horror films, with Bela Lugosi giving the performance of a lifetime as the erudite Count (both Lugosi and co-star Frye would forever after be typecast as a result of this film, which had unfortunate consequences for both men's careers).
Beyond The Forest (1949)

Stars: Bette Davis, Joseph Cotten, David Brian

"What a dump!" That's the classic line delivered by Bette Davis at the halfway point of Beyond the Forest, her final Warner Bros. effort of the 1940s. Some Davis devotees feel as though this vituperative utterance is the high point of an otherwise turgid melodrama; others consider the line a succinct assessment of the entire film. Based on a best-selling novel by Stuart Engstrand, the film stars Davis as Rosa Moline, a small-town girl with big-city ambitions. Trapped in a dull marriage to just-getting-by lawyer Lewis Moline (Joseph Cotten), Rosa plots and plans to sexually entrap millionaire industrialist Neil Latimer (David Brian). That Rosa's scheme is doomed from the start is telegraphed at every juncture by Max Steiner's sledgehammer musical score (few will ever want to hear the song "Chicago" again after this). Hampered by the censorship standards of the era, the film is prevented from being as frank as the novel; in one scene, for example, Rosa is obviously visiting an abortionist, but the sign on the door reads "Psychiatrist." A standard entry in most film historians' "Worst Movies" lists (even Davis herself hated it), Beyond the Forest is rather entertaining in its own schlocky fashion.
America's Castles (1994)

Stars: Joe van Riper, Richard Guy Wilson, Kathryn A. Jacob

They were the royal residences of the American aristocracy: lavish mansions built by railroad barons, oil tycoons, industrialists and financiers. Featuring stunning works of art and lavish furnishings made from the finest rare woods and marbles from around the world, they were sprawling monuments to status and power and a life of luxury that is difficult for most of us to imagine.
City Lights (1931)

Stars: Charles Chaplin, Virginia Cherrill, Florence Lee

Charles Chaplin was deep into production of his silent City Lights when Hollywood was overwhelmed by the talkie revolution. After months of anguished contemplation, Chaplin decided to finish the film as it began--in silence, save for a musical score and an occasional sound effect. Once again cast as the Little Tramp, Chaplin makes the acquaintance of a blind flower girl (Virginia Cherrill), who through a series of coincidences has gotten the impression that the shabby tramp is a millionaire. A second storyline begins when the tramp rescues a genuine millionaire (Harry Myers) from committing suicide. When drunk, the millionaire expansively treats the tramp as a friend and equal; when sober, he doesn't even recognize him. The two plots come together when the tramp attempts to raise enough money for the blind girl to have an eye operation. Highlights include an extended boxing sequence pitting scrawny Chaplin against muscle-bound Hank Mann, and the poignant final scene in which the now-sighted flower girl sees her impoverished benefactor for the first time. Chaplin's decision to release the silent City Lights three years into the talkie era was partially vindicated when more than one critic singled out this "comedy in pantomime" as the best picture of 1931.
Keir Dullea

Humphrey Bogart

Billy De Wolfe

Burt Lancaster

Alan Ladd

Arlene Dahl

Marlon Brando

Jean Simmons

Shirley MacLaine

Diana Dors

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