Hammer Films

Some articles on film, hammer films, hammer, films, hammer film:

Roy Skeggs
... Roy Skeggs is a former film producer for Hammer Films who is credited along with Brian Lawrence for revitalising the film company following receivership in 1979 ... Skeggs and Lawrence were former board members of Hammer Films who had resigned to form their own production company, Cinema Arts ... When Hammer entered receivership in 1979, Skeggs and Lawrence returned at the request of company management to develop a new direction for the ailing ...
Resurrection (1938 To 1955) – Hammer Film Productions
... He resurrected Hammer as the film production arm of Exclusive with a view to supplying 'quota-quickies' - cheaply made domestic films designed to fill gaps in cinema ... to rejoin the company, and a revived 'Hammer Film Productions' set to work on Death in High Heels, The Dark Road, and Crime Reporter ... Not being able to afford top stars, Hammer acquired the film rights to several BBC radio series such as The Adventures of PC 49 and Dick Barton Special ...
Let The Right One In (film) - American Version
... direct an English-language version for Overture Films and Hammer Films ... Hammer Films acquired the rights at the 2008 Tribeca Film Festival and Overture films planned to release the film in 2010 ... it down stating that "I am too old to make the same film twice and I have other stories that I want to tell." Lindqvist, in contrast, said that he had heard that Reeves "will ...
Dracula In Popular Culture - Films - Hammer Films Productions of Dracula
1958, Hammer Films produced Dracula, a newer, more Gothic version of the story, starring Christopher Lee as Dracula and Peter Cushing as Van Helsing ... to be one of the best versions of the story to be adapted to film, and in 2004 was named by the magazine Total Film as the 30th greatest British film of all time ... This was followed by a long series of Dracula films, usually featuring Lee as Dracula ...

Famous quotes containing the words films and/or hammer:

    Television does not dominate or insist, as movies do. It is not sensational, but taken for granted. Insistence would destroy it, for its message is so dire that it relies on being the background drone that counters silence. For most of us, it is something turned on and off as we would the light. It is a service, not a luxury or a thing of choice.
    David Thomson, U.S. film historian. America in the Dark: The Impact of Hollywood Films on American Culture, ch. 8, William Morrow (1977)

    He asked water, and she gave him milk; she brought forth butter in
    a lordly dish.
    She put her hand to the nail, and her right hand to the workmen’s
    hammer; and with the hammer she smote Sis’e-ra, she smote off his
    head, when she had pierced and stricken through his temples.
    Bible: Hebrew Judges (l. V, 25–26)