Barbara Stanwyck is George Washington, Billy Wilder Defines Film Noir, Fred MacMurray Doesn’t Murder Husbands, and Edward G. Robinson Is NOT a Communist.
Edward G. Robinson
Edward G. Robinson Receives Death Threats from Nazis, Almost Joins the French Army, Is the First Movie Star in Normandy After D-Day, and Inspires the German Underground
Bette Davis Battles It Out with Jack Warner in London, Edward G. Robinson Gets Script Approval, and Humphrey Bogart Almost Leaves Hollywood.
Edward G. Robinson Fights for the Lead, Has Trouble with a Machine Gun, Becomes a Superstar Overnight, and Buys a Renoir.
Edward G. Robinson Epitomizes the American Dream, Loves Cigars, Overcomes the Blacklist, and is Nothing Like His Gangster Screen Image.
Edward G. Robinson is A Good Guy, Bogie Plays the Gangster, and Joan Blondell Gets a Chance at Stardom. From 1936, it’s Bullets or Ballots.