Day Two of the Vincent Prince Blogathon is upon us, and we have another bumper crop of posts, with Edgar Allan Poe, creepy houses, flying mammals, gothic romance, the silly side of Mr. Price, a double dose of biopics, TV, radio drama, and Vincent singing!
If you plan to participate but you’re not quite ready, fear not, we’ll post your link on Day Three. Post a comment below, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org, or reach me on Twitter (@barry_cinematic). You may also contact Gill by commenting on her post, through her blog’s Contact Me page, or on Twitter (@realweegiemidge).
In addition to today’s links, be sure to visit the Day 1 Recap, and stay tuned for Day 3!
Reminder: The deadline to enter for a chance to win an Italian poster pair (below) for The Pit and the Pendulum (1961), courtesy of Westgate Gallery, is 11:59 p.m. (Pacific Time) on Saturday, April 18th (See the Day 1 Recap for contest details). The winner will be selected by random drawing on Sunday, April 19th, and announced on the Day 3 Recap. Good luck to all everyone who entered!
Here are the submissions for Day Two. Be sure to check out the following links and remember to tune in Sunday for Day Three.
Get your clicker ready, because it’s time for Caftan Woman to discuss Vincent’s TV appearance on Have Gun Will Travel, “The Moor’s Revenge.”
What’s that behind you? Never fear, as Sally Silverscreen from 18 Cinema Lane is our guide for the House of the Long Shadows (1983).
Shawn Hall from The Everyday Cinephile looks at Brigham Young (1940).
You’d have to be bats to miss Constance and Diana Metzinger’s review of The Bat (1959) on their blog, Silver Scenes.
Karavansara gives the 1947 radio drama The Saint a listen.
Swing on by John V’s Eclectic Avenue, and read his review of The Pit and the Pendulum (1961).
Stop by The Midnite Drive-In for an eye-popping double feature of Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine (1965) & Dr. Goldfoot and the Girl Bombs (1966).
Paul Batters from Silver Screen Classics pays his respects to The Tomb of Ligeia (1964).
Peter Fuller from Vincent Price Legacy UK explores the musical side of Mr. Price.
Movie Rob is back to talk about Brigham Young (1940).
Don’t sleep on Virginie Pronovost’s (of The Wonderful World of Cinema) review of Fritz Lang’s While the City Sleeps (1956).