Which movie did you know page 10 quotes from movies electricity and circuits class 6 pdf

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In this scene a tipsy Tom Jones (played as an adult by a young Albert Finney), has just been thrown out of the house of Tom’s benefactor, Squire Allworthy (George Devine), and has run into comely servant girl Molly Seagrim (Diane Cilento). Tom flirtatiously asks line one, Molly replies with line two, and after a sip of wine she says line four. Tom was celebrating the recovery of Squire Allworthy from a serious carriage accident, but while tipsy has insulted Mr. Thwackum (Peter Bull) and picked a fight with nephew Blifil (David Warner). Mr. Allworthy’s recovery means Mr. Thwackum and others will not be receiving their expected inheritance. Tom is a child of unknown parentage who is being raised as a gentleman in 18th century England by Squire Allworthy. This wonderfully entertaining movie tells the story of Tom Jones, who is both charming and likeable, but seems unable to resist the advances of any attractive lady he meets.

In the 1964 Academy Awards "Tom Jones" won four Oscars, including Best Picture. Albert Finney, Hugh Griffith, Diane Cilento, Edith Evans and Joyce Redman were all nominated for Oscars but didn’t win. In my opinion, Hugh Griffith should have won for Best Supporting Actor (he is just wonderful in this movie). Blifil (the son of Squire Allworthy‘s widowed sister Bridget) was played by David Warner at the beginning of his acting career. He is perhaps best known for playing Spicer Lovejoy (Cal’s right-hand man) in the 1997 movie "Titanic". "Tom Jones" is based on English author Henry Fielding’s classic 1749 novel "The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling" and is one of my all-time favorites (the version with Albert Finney, Susannah York, and Hugh Griffith).

In this scene Men In Black Agent J (Will Smith) and Agent K (Tommy Lee Jones) are visiting the home of Edgar and Beatrice, to investigate a story in a supermarket tabloid that was headlined "An Alien Is Wearing My Husband’s Skin." The two agents often use such stories to keep abreast of alien activity in New York City. Beatrice (Siobhan Fallon) has encountered other reporters and police officials who ridiculed her story and she warily says line one. Agent K reassures her with line two, and Beatrice invites them to come in her house. After hearing her story (and realizing they might have a dangerous bug on earth), Agent K erases her memory of their visit with a flash from his pen-shaped neuralizer and implants a rational explanation for her observations (what happened is swamp gas refracted the light from Venus).

In the 1998 Academy Awards, "Men in Black" won one Oscar and was nominated for two others. The special effects in this movie were impressive but that year they were up against those in "Titanic" and "The Lost World: Jurassic Park." In the scene where a spaceship flies over Shea Stadium in Flushing, Queens NY during a baseball game, the player that gets hit on the head with the fly ball is Bernard Gilkey (who was a NY Mets outfielder at that time).

In my view, this is THE finest western movie of the 1960s, but it remains a strangely under-rated work. The John Russell character is one of the great anti-heros of the Western genre, a man who refuses to conform, and who won’t go out of his way to help his fellow passengers (until the movie’s climax). Another bonus is Richard Boone’s tremendous performance as the lead baddie (Cicero Grimes).

John Russell (Paul Newman) is a white man raised by the Apaches, whose sympathies are certainly not with the white folks, with whom he finds himself sharing a stagecoach. Cicero Grimes (Boone) and his gang hold up the stage, primarily to rob one the passengers (played by Frederic March), an Indian Agent who has embezzled funds meant for the starving Apaches at a reservation.

In a scene right at the beginning of the movie, Russell (looking like an Apache) and two Apache friends, visit a drinking den called Delgado’s. Whilst Russell is in another room, the two Apaches are drinking mezcal when a bad guy, Lamar (David Canary), and another man, taunt and racially abuse them. In retaliation, Russell comes up behind Lamar and smashes a glass in his face. Later in the movie, Lamar reappears as one of Cicero Grimes‘ gang, and during the hold-up, thinks he recognises Russell but can’t place where (because Russell no longer looks like an Apache). When the gang departs the site of the robbery, Russell jumps up to get his rifle, but then Lamar returns and sees him.

During the quoted conversation, Lamar steals one water bottle and puts a bullet hole in another. Russell stays calm until he can grab his rifle, then reminds Lamar about their fracas at Delgado’s. Too late, Lamar realises where he had seen Russell, and is shot immediately thereafter.

In this scene Faber College Dean Vernon Wormer (John Vernon) is discussing with Omega fraternity house president Greg Marmalard (James Daughton) various bad influences on the Faber College campus, and asks Greg line one. Greg beats around the bush by answering with line two. But Dean Wormer already knows the answer to his question: It’s Delta house, notorious for drunken parties, pranks and abysmally-low school grades. The dean summarizes their contributions to Faber College life as, "Who dropped a whole truckload of fizzies into the swim meet? Who delivered the medical school cadavers to the alumni dinner? Every Halloween, the trees are filled with underwear. Every spring, the toilets explode." There are so many good quotes in this movie, it’s hard to choose! Here are a few more: "My advice to you is to start drinking heavily." "Better listen to him, Flounder, he’s in pre-med." "Fat, drunk and stupid is no way to go through life, son." Director John Landis confirmed he threw beer bottles near the actors during filming in some interior Delta house scenes to add some "flavor" to the scene!

"Animal House" won a 1979 People’s Choice award but no Oscars. The screenplay for this movie was co-written by Doug Kenny, Harold Ramis and Chris Miller. Co-writer Chris Miller’s own fraternity experiences were the basis of several published stories starting in 1974, and these were turned into the movie. Co-writer Kenny played Stork in the movie (he has the memorable line, "What should we do, you moron?" and leads the marching band down an alley at the homecoming parade at the end of the movie). John Blutarsky, who has the dubious distinction of having a grade average of 0.0, is memorably played by John Belushi.