"No money, no material reward is comparable to the
praise, the shouts of well done and accompanying pat on the back of one's
fellowman. Applause and laughter in the theater have a similar effect; and
sometimes, today, I stand with Russell Downing, the manager of the finest,
largest cinema in the world, the Radio City Music Hall in New York, in a quiet
darkened corner, and listen to that huge audience roaring with laughter at
something I've done, the tilt of my head or a facial reaction, and joy seems to
burst within me."
"Guess the Movie"
Can you "Guess the Movie" by
looking at just one short clip from the Cary Grant movie?
The photo on this site is NOT the official photo!
You MUST go to www.cgmtv.com
to make your guess! Click on photo to view VIDEO CLIP or go to: www.cgmtv.com
A new video clip each week!!
Can you guess the movie that the short video clip is from?
Email your answers to
Each week when the new Guess the Movie game
is revealed, the previous week's clip will be
shown "in context" in a slightly longer clip, adding back in
sound (and sometimes color).
Congratulations for guessing last week's clip correctly go to:
Colleen, MN ~ Mary Ann, CA ~ Yuka, Japan ~ Rebecca, CT ~ Nancy, TX
Kay, AR ~ Dorothy, Scotland ~ Kristy, WA ~ LeeAnn, TN ~ Sue, ID ~ Jan, AZ ~ Jim, AZ
Dyan Cannon wasn't
looking for romance when she sat down for lunch with Cary
Grant in the studio canteen; she was a young actress on the
outskirts of Hollywood just hoping for her big break. What
she found was a star-crossed soul mate - a man who fell
instantly in love with her, pursued her relentlessly, and
eventually persuaded her to love him back equally. Cary
Grant and Dyan Cannon were a glamorous and popular pair, the
epicenter of chic and swinging 1960s Hollywood. For a few
brief years their romance flourished; they loved big,
married, and had a daughter. In many ways their romance
played out like one of Grant's movies: bold, witty, full of
dramatic gestures, and equally tender moments. When the love
ended, it ended in the same way it had started:
dramatically. This was on courthouse steps and on the front
page of every newspaper in the world. Sweetly pitched but
never anything less than completely candid and honest,
readers will learn of a side of Cary Grant never before
seen. It has taken Cannon two decades to reconcile herself
to the death of Cary, and forgive both him and herself.
"Dear Cary" is the end result of that acceptance; her final
love letter to her one true love, Cary Grant.
Click Photo to Pre-order
"DEAR CARY" by Dyan Cannon
"GOOD STUFF" by Jennifer
"I hope that people will realize that some of the
people we admire
are actually worthy of that admiration." From Jennifer's interview on "The View."
In Good Stuff, Jennifer Grant writes
of her enchanted but very real life with her father, playing, laughing,
dining, and dancing together through the thick and thin of Jennifer’s
growing up; the years of his work, his travels, his friendships with
“old Hollywood royalty” (the Sinatras, the Pecks, the Poitiers, et al.)
and with just plain old royalty (the Rainiers) . . . until Grant’s death
at the age of eighty-two.
She writes of the love he showed
her, the lessons he taught her, of his childhood as well as her own.
Here are letters, notes, cards, and drawings from father to daughter and
from her to him . . . photographs taken at home and on their many
adventures . . . and bits of conversation between them (Cary Grant kept
a tape recorder going for most of their time together).
Good Stuff captures the magic of a
father’s devotion (and goofballness) and reveals a daughter’s special
odyssey of loving, and being loved, by a dad who was Cary Grant.
- Amazon Editorial Review
Creating and maintaining The Ultimate Cary Grant Pages has been an ongoing
delight for me.
Friendships and alliances have been formed from around the world.
My goal is to share w/you the pleasure Cary Grant brought the world,
Either by providing you with the ability to find a long lost video,
Or with some new tidbit, sound file or photo that brightens your day.
Your smile makes all my effort worthwhile.
With special thanks to Zoë Shaw, Sonya Gilmore, and Nancy Bruce.