gone with the wind

Some of the most iconic moments in style history came from black designers.
Hattie McDaniel, the first black Oscar winner, could be getting a biopic.
"A fun thing about having teens is how they text you from school to tell you they don't like their lunch."
This is what was written by a noted Hollywood writer at the time of the release of “Gone With the Wind,” “There was a land
While the use of the F-word in books, movies and other media is now as common as oxygen, I recently read that it is now making
Should artists and writers be political? Should they serve the interests of the haves or have-nots, or should they be apolitical
It's been 80 years since Gone with the Wind was published and both the Civil War epic and its heroine, Scarlett O'Hara, remain
When you look up Los Feliz in the Urban dictionary, a quote about this cozy yet accepting place, effectively means you can
Although I believe censorship is a potential danger to the First Amendment's protection of free speech, I find myself wistful for the bad old days of the Motion Picture Production Code of the 1930s and 1940s.
Margaret Mitchell's path to success offers important lessons that hold true after eight decades of drastic changes in tastes, culture, mores, business and technology. Besides the obvious -- be a spellbinding storyteller -- here are six takeaways that may help other writers.
I was first introduced to the films of legendary silver screen star Olivia de Havilland back in 1974. My family had been dining out and my brother was working at the establishment to help finance his college expenses. His bartender uniform consisted of a white ruffled shirt.
Some of the finest films in history failed to capture a Best Picture Oscar because of bad timing or an unfavorable climate. Or because a competitor, maybe no better or even far inferior, gained an advantage.
In honor of Black History Month, we found some classics we bet you didn’t know were created by black designers.
"And now I get to wade through thousands of photograph negatives, hundreds of hours of raw and produced radio stories, and
The daughter of Mary Wright Sewell, a successful children's writer, Anna Sewell was born in Great Yarmouth, England, in 1830