Burmese Classic Monday MovieA Burmese classic Monday movie
Cinema Dave's adventures in the Florida movie world - Dave Montalbano
Cinema Dave ~ daredevil reporter and computer science graduate Dave Montalbano was a New York native who spent most of his time in South Florida. During his time at Deerfield Beach Schools, Dave visited the Dillard School of Performing Arts. Mr. Dave holds a Master's and Bachelor's degree from Florida State University.
Cinema Dave, a seminole and dolphin enthusiast, is waiting with 5 novels for release between swim rounds.
The Hero of Burma (1945) - Details
who co-authored the somewhat exaggeratedly patchy screenplay, was denounced a "Un-American" communist and was named one of the Hollywood Ten just a few years later. Allegedly, Flynn was most professionally and cooperatively working on World War II films.
The armour, uniform and equipment used in this film are all genuine and correct. Recently made WW2 films use reproductive arms and equipment. The majority of outdoor shots of Burma were taken in Los Angeles County Arboretum and the Botanical Garden. When the other train driver in Burma's hamlet die and Nelson (Flynn) take his tokens, there is a photo of the token with the adress of the killed warrior.
It seems to be the World War I monument in Schenectady for the deceased who came from there. There' re no women in this picture. The first documentary broadcast of this feature took place on Saturday, August 25, 1956 in Tucson on KDWI (Channel 9); it was first broadcast on WKRC (Channel 12) in Cincinnati on Friday, October 5, 1956, on KNXT (Channel 2) in Los Angeles on Friday, October 19, 1956, on Saturday, November 17, 1956 in Phoenix on KVAR (Channel 12) and on WBZ (Channel 4) in Boston on Thursday, January 10, 1957.
Photographic hightlights from a Burma banquet
I have complained a lot about the shortage of Burma foods in Chicago, a shortfall that much smaller towns like Fort Wayne and Indianapolis do not have because of their relatively large and fairly mature population. There' s only about 2,000 people in Chicago, most of them newcomers, so it's hard, if not impossible, to quench your cravings for acid yoghurt or marinated lettuce (unless you want the wrapped kind).
It was exactly what Friend of the Food Chain Kristina Meyer did this week-end when she threw a huge 11 plate, 12 spice festival on the lake shore in Burma. And you can: all but one of the necessary ingredient was purchased in Chicago's Asiatic stores. It' the only court Meyer ever served on me.
It had the only ingredients we had to get at Fort Wayne: squashed groundnuts and pigskins, tomato, garlic seed lotion, shallot, cayenne peppers and toffee. Burma's home-cooked meal, lettuce of tealeaf. You' ll find the tealeaves at Golden Pacific, but Meyer says they're not as good as the Fort Wayne one.
"Duguid says, "Great eating out in the heat. At the end of this dish, the best part was to finish with a heap of paddy and emphasize every bit of the many spices, including chili olive topping, fry shallot, tachin sauté (made with freshly baked parsley, tomato and dry prawn powder), tamarinda with shallot and dry chilli, and a fishing paste-based dressing whose name says it all: "spicy Burmese essence".