By Claude Dellacherie and Paul-André Meyer (Eds.)

ISBN-10: 0444865268

ISBN-13: 9780444865267

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The Stolen Jools actually has a plot. Eddie Kane plays a detective trying to find Norma Shearer’s missing jewelry, apparently stolen after a Hollywood party. Kane goes about interviewing the various stars who attended the party. The culprit turns out to be child actress Mitzi Green.

Essentially a vaudeville show on film, The Hollywood Revue of 1929 was typical of the type of film that welcomed talking pictures with gusto. In 1925 the Vitaphone sound-on-disc system was introduced to Sam Warner of Warner Bros. studios. This system had been created by Western Electric, using the Audion tube invented in 1906 by Lee de Forest and an electromagnetic photograph reproducer invented in 1913 by Irving B. Crandall and F. W. Kranz. Upon seeing a demonstration of the sound-on-disc system, Sam Warner approved, and the studio created the Vitaphone Corporation on April 20, 1926, taking the name from the recently acquired Vitagraph Company.

Mayer, who did not like them professionally or personally. However, Thalberg was not consistently magnanimous with Keaton. The Cameraman would be the only film where Thalberg would sanction Keaton’s full creativity. The Cameraman was supposed to end with Buster smiling—something Keaton thought would ruin the closing scene. But he was ordered by the studio to do it, and he did. However, Keaton was correct; the sequence went over poorly with test and preview audiences, so it was edited out before the film went into general release.

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Probabilities and Potential BTheory of Martingales by Claude Dellacherie and Paul-André Meyer (Eds.)

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