FILMS TO WATCH 2011. WATCH 2011

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Films To Watch 2011


films to watch 2011
    films
  • make a film or photograph of something; "take a scene"; "shoot a movie"
  • Capture on film as part of a series of moving images; make a movie of (a story or event)
  • Make a movie of (a book)
  • (film) movie: a form of entertainment that enacts a story by sound and a sequence of images giving the illusion of continuous movement; "they went to a movie every Saturday night"; "the film was shot on location"
  • Be well or badly suited to portrayal in a film
  • (film) a medium that disseminates moving pictures; "theater pieces transferred to celluloid"; "this story would be good cinema"; "film coverage of sporting events"
    watch
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • a small portable timepiece
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
    2011
  • 2011 (MMXI) will be a common year starting on a Saturday. In the Gregorian calendar, it will be the 2011th year of the Common Era, or of Anno Domini; the 11th year of the 3rd millennium and of the 21st century; and the 2nd of the 2010s decade.

Vintage Film Advert for Red Grange in the silent film "One Minute to Play" 1926
Vintage Film Advert for Red Grange in the silent film "One Minute to Play" 1926
Harold Edward "Red" Grange, nicknamed "The Galloping Ghost", (June 13, 1903 – January 28, 1991) was a college and professional American football halfback for the University of Illinois, the Chicago Bears, and for the short-lived New York Yankees. His signing with the Bears helped legitimize the National Football League.[2] He was a charter member of both the College and Pro Football Hall of Fame. In 2008, he was named the greatest college football player of all time by ESPN, and in 2011, he was named the Greatest Big Ten Icon by the Big Ten Network. He signed with the NFL's Chicago Bears the day after his last college game; player/manager George Halas agreed to a contract for a 19-game barnstorming tour which earned Grange a salary and share of gate receipts that amounted to $100,000, during an era when typical league salaries were less than $100/game.[6] That 67-day tour is credited with legitimizing professional football and the NFL in the United States. On December 6, 1925, somewhere between 65,000 and 73,000 people showed up at the Polo Grounds to watch Grange, helping save the New York Giants' franchise.[6][9] Grange scored a touchdown on a 35-yard interception return in the Bears' 19-7 victory. Offensively, he ran for 53 yards on 11 carries, caught a 23-yard pass and completed 2-of-3 passes for 32 yards.[6] In his first year, he ran for more than 250 yards and two touchdowns in 4 games for the Bears. Grange became involved in a dispute with the Bears and left to form his own league, the American Football League, to challenge the NFL. The league only lasted one season, after which Grange's team, the New York Yankees, was assimilated into the NFL. Grange suffered a serious knee injury against the Bears, which robbed him of some speed and his cutting ability. After sitting out 1928, Grange returned to the Bears, where he was a solid runner and excellent defensive back through the 1934 season. The two highlights of Grange's later NFL years came in consecutive championship games. In the unofficial 1932 championship, Grange caught the game winning touchdown pass from Bronko Nagurski. In the 1933 championship, Grange made a touchdown saving tackle that saved the game and the title for the Bears. Grange's manager C. C. Pyle realized that as the greatest football star of his era, Grange could attract moviegoers as well as sports fans. During his time as a professional football player, Grange starred in two silent films, One Minute to Play (1926) and Racing Romeo (1927). Grange also starred in a 12 part serial series The Galloping Ghost in 1931.
@ FreeFest 2011
@ FreeFest 2011
Columbia MD - Sep 10: Fans watch Two Door Cinema Club perform at the west stage at the 2011 Virgin Free Fest at Merriweather Post Pavilion. (Josh Sisk/Special To The Baltimore Sun)

films to watch 2011
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