@ Uncouth Reflections
- Our NSFW Tumblr blog
- steve sailer on Architecture Conundrums: Solvang
- Faze on Notes on “The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith”
- Notes on “The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith” | Uncouth Reflections on Notes on “Iceman”
- flulrich on “1917”
- “1917” | Uncouth Reflections on Our Favorite Things in 2017
- jjbees on It Might Have Been a Lost Soul Wailing
- William Stewart on My Trip to Porto
- The Inevitability of Conspiracy Theorizing – Fenster und Gottfried überlegen sich die Frage on The Nose in Front of One’s Face
- Don’t Gaslight on Me | Uncouth Reflections on Note to W–, on Donna Zuckerberg
- Don’t Gaslight on Me | Uncouth Reflections on The Veil of Onondaga
- Will S. on Note to W–, on Donna Zuckerberg
- Imran Awan Update | Uncouth Reflections on More Globe Watch
- Imran Awan Update | Uncouth Reflections on Globe Watch
- Imran Awan Update | Uncouth Reflections on The Dog that Didn’t Bark, con’t.
- Manqueman on Trump’s New Executive Order
Author Archives: Sherbrooke
Sherbrooke writes: Peter O’Toole and Audrey Hepburn, posing for “How to Steal a Million” (1966). On the face of it, it seems like strange casting, but to me, they are magic in this film. Ethereal male and ethereal female, both … Continue reading
Sherbrooke writes: Records of why this photo was taken remain undiscovered, but surely the cause of Big Cats was involved. Diana Rigg and Elizabeth Taylor (meeting for the first time?) show the kitties some love.
Sherbrooke writes: Photographer Whitey Schafer distills the attractions of film noir. Thou shalt not!
Sherbrooke writes: This is Roscoe (“Fatty”) Arbuckle in the 1910s. In his shorts, he was playful and often brilliant. And in some, he had a real sense of anger, outraged dignity and sadness. (See “He Did and He Didn’t,” 1916.) Now … Continue reading
Sherbrooke writes: Kirsten Dunst in “Marie Antoinette” (2006). That smile is as dazzling as the dress and and decor.
Sherbrooke writes: Brilliant.
Sherbrooke says: I would guess that this was taken in the mid-80s, when her face was rounder than today.