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Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear, The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, 3 Godfathers, December 7th: The Movie, My Darling Clementine, They Were Expendable, We Sail at Midnight, Fort Apache, Torpedo Squadron ,The Battle of Midway, How to Operate Behind Enemy Lines, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing, The Small Back Room,and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Roseanna McCoy, Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead. David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By. Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux. George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
submitted by Britneyfan456 to movies [link] [comments]

Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear, The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, 3 Godfathers, December 7th: The Movie, My Darling Clementine, They Were Expendable, We Sail at Midnight, Fort Apache, Torpedo Squadron ,The Battle of Midway, How to Operate Behind Enemy Lines, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing,The Small Back Room, and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Roseanna McCoy, Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead.
David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By.
Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux. George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
submitted by Britneyfan456 to flicks [link] [comments]

Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear, The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, We Sail at Midnight, Sex Hygiene, 3 Godfathers, My Darling Clementine, Torpedo Squadron,December 7th: The Movie,They Were Expendable, Fort Apache, The Battle of Midway, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing,The Small Back Room,and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead.
David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By.
Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux.
George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Maya Daren: At Land, Meshes of the Afternoon, A Study for Choreography for Camera, Ritual in Transfigured Time, and Meditation on Violence.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
submitted by Britneyfan456 to criterion [link] [comments]

Which Director had the best run in the 40s?

Best run in terms of anything
William Wyler: The Westerner, The Heiress, The Little Foxes, The Letter, The Best Years of Our Lives, Mrs. Miniver, Memphis Belle, and Thunderbolt.
Orson Welles: Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, The Lady from Shanghai, Macbeth, Journey into Fear,The Stranger, Black Magic, and Follow the Boys.
John Huston: The Maltese Falcon, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, Key Largo, We Were Strangers, In This Our Life, Across the Pacific, and Let There Be Light.
Howard Hawks: Red River, I Was a Male War Bride,A Song Is Born, To Have and Have Not, The Big Sleep, Sergeant York, His Girl Friday, Air Force, and Ball of Fire.
Alfred Hitchcock: Notorious, Rebecca, Shadow of a Doubt, Spellbound, Rope, Suspicion, Under Capricorn, Foreign Correspondent, Saboteur, Mr. & Mrs. Smith, Lifeboat, and The Paradine Case.
Preston Sturges: The Palm Beach Story, Sullivan's Travels, Unfaithfully Yours, The Great Moment, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek,I Married a Witch, Christmas in July, The Lady Eve, and The Great McGinty.
George Cukor: The Philadelphia Story, Gaslight, Adam's Rib, Susan and God, Her Cardboard Lover, Keeper of the Flame, Edward, My Son, A Double Life, I'll Be Seeing You, and Desire Me.
John Ford: The Grapes of Wrath, The Long Voyage Home, Tobacco Road, How Green Was My Valley, 3 Godfathers, December 7th: The Movie, My Darling Clementine, They Were Expendable, We Sail at Midnight, Fort Apache, Torpedo Squadron ,The Battle of Midway, How to Operate Behind Enemy Lines, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and The Fugitive.
Jacques Tourneur: Cat People, I Walked With a Zombie, Out of the Past, Canyon Passage, The Leopard Man, Phantom Raiders, Days of Glory, Easy Living, Experiment Perilous, and Berlin Express.
Vittorio De Sica: Shoeshine, Bicycle Thieves, Heart and Soul, The Children Are Watching Us, The Gates of Heaven, A Garibaldian in the Convent, Teresa Venerdì, Maddalena, Zero for Conduct, and Red Roses.
Roberto Rossellini: Rome, Open City, Paisan, Germany, Year Zero, L'Amore, The White Ship, A Pilot Returns, and The Man with a Cross.
Ernst Lubitsch: To Be or Not to Be, The Shop Around the Corner, Heaven Can Wait, Cluny Brown, That Uncertain Feeling, A Royal Scandal, and That Lady in Ermine.
Powell and Pressburger: The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp, The Red Shoes, A Canterbury Tale, I Know Where I'm Going!, A Matter of Life and Death, Black Narcissus, Contraband, 49th Parallel, One of Our Aircraft Is Missing, The Small Back Room, and An Airman's Letter to His Mother.
Michael Curtiz: Casablanca, Mildred Pierce, The Sea Wolf, Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army, Night and Day, Romance on the High Seas, Santa Fe Trail, Virginia City, The Sea Hawk, Captains of the Clouds, Dive Bomber, Life with Father, Mission to Moscow, Janie, Passage to Marseille, Roughly Speaking, The Unsuspected, My Dream Is Yours, Flamingo Road, and The Lady Takes a Sailor.
John M. Stahl: Leave Her to Heaven, The Foxes of Harrow, The Eve of St. Mark, Our Wife, Immortal Sergeant, Holy Matrimony, The Keys of the Kingdom, The Walls of Jericho, Father Was a Fullback, and Oh, You Beautiful Doll.
Billy Wilder: The Major and the Minor, The Lost Weekend, Double Indemnity, Five Graves to Cairo, Death Mills, The Emperor Waltz, and A Foreign Affair.
Nicholas Ray: They Live by Night, A Roseanna McCoy, Woman's Secret, and Knock on Any Door.
Elia Kazan: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, Pinky, Boomerang, The Sea of Grass, and Gentleman's Agreement.
Frank Capra: It’s a Wonderful Life, Arsenic and Old Lace, State of the Union, and Meet John Doe.
Carol Reed: The Third Man, Odd Man Out, The Fallen Idol, The Stars Look Down, Girl in the News, A Letter from Home, Kipps, The Young Mr. Pitt, Night Train to Munich, The New Lot, and The Way Ahead.
David Lean: In Which We Serve, This Happy Breed, Brief Encounter, Blithe Spirit, Oliver Twist, Great Expectations, and The Passionate Friends.
Mervyn LeRoy: Waterloo Bridge, Random Harvest, Little Women, East Side, West Side, Without Reservations, Any Number Can Play, The House I Live In, Madame Curie, Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, Blossoms in the Dust, Johnny Eager, Escape, and Homecoming.
Vincente Minnelli: Meet Me in St. Louis, I Dood It, Cabin in the Sky, Yolanda and the Thief, The Clock, Undercurrent, Ziegfeld Follies, The Pirate, Madame Bovary, and Till the Clouds Roll By.
Charles Walters: Ziegfeld Follies, Easter Parade, Good News, and The Barkleys of Broadway.
Leo McCarey: The Bells of St. Mary's and Once Upon a Honeymoon.
Jean Renoir: The Woman on the Beach, The Southerner, The Diary of a Chambermaid, Swamp Water, and This Land is Mine.
Anthony Mann: Moonlight in Havana, Sing Your Way Home, My Best Gal, Nobody's Darling, Dr. Broadway, Strangers in the Night, Bamboo Blonde, Raw Deal, T-Men, Desperate, Railroaded!, Border Incident, Reign of Terror, Two O'Clock Courage, and Strange Impersonation.
King Vidor: The Fountainhead, On Our Merry Way, Duel in the Sun, An American Romance, Comrade X, Northwest Passage, H. M. Pulham, Esq., and Beyond the Forest.
Robert Rossen: All The King’s Men, Johnny O'Clock, The Strange Love of Martha Ivers, A Child Is Born, Edge of Darkness, Out of the Fog, Blues in the Night, A Walk in the Sun, The Undercover Man, Desert Fury, and Body and Soul.
Fred Zinnemann: The Search, Kid Glove Killer, Eyes in the Night, The Clock, Act of Violence, The Seventh Cross, Little Mister Jim, and My Brother Talks to Horses.
Robert Wise: Criminal Court, The Curse of the Cat People, Mademoiselle Fifi, The Body Snatcher, Born to Kill, The Set-Up, A Game of Death, Blood on the Moon, and Mystery in Mexico.
Akira Kurosawa: Sanshiro Sugata, Sanshiro Sugata Part II, The Most Beautiful, One Wonderful Sunday, Drunken Angel, The Quiet Duel, Stray Dog, The Men Who Tread on the Tiger's Tail, and No Regrets for Our Youth.
Otto Preminger: Laura, Fallen Angel, Daisy Kenyon, Forever Amber, Whirl Pool, The Fan, Margin for Error, In the Meantime, Darling, and Centennial Summer.
Jules Dassin: Thieves' Highway, A Letter for Evie, Brute Force, Two Smart People, The Naked City, Young Ideas, The Canterville Ghost, Nazi Agent, The Tell-Tale Heart, The Affairs of Martha, and Reunion in France.
Charlie Chaplin: The Great Dictator, and Monsieur Verdoux. George Stevens: The More the Merrier, The Talk of the Town, Penny Serenade, Woman of the Year, Vigil in the Night, On Our Merry Way, The Nazi Plan, and I Remember Mama.
Yasujirô Ozu: Late Spring, Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family, A Hen in the Wind, There Was a Father, and Record of a Tenement Gentleman.
Fritz Lang: Secret Beyond the Door, The Woman in the Window, Scarlet Street, Cloak and Dagger, Man Hunt, Ministry of Fear, Hangmen Also Die!, Western Union, Moon Tide, and The Return of Frank James.
Raoul Walsh: High Sierra, White Heat, Colorado Territory, Fighter Squadron, Silver River, Pursued, The Man I Love, Cheyenne, Uncertain Glory, Objective, Burma!, Manpower, Desperate Journey, Northern Pursuit, The Strawberry Blonde, They Died with Their Boots On, Gentleman Jim, Dark Command, and They Drive by Night.
Vincent Sherman: Nora Prentiss, Mr. Skeffington, Adventures of Don Juan, The Unfaithful, The Hard Way, Old Acquaintance, The Hasty Heart, In our Time, Pillow to Post, Janie Gets Married, Saturday's Children, The Man Who Talked Too Much, Underground, Flight from Destiny, Across the Pacific, and All Through the Night.
Anatole Litvak: The Snake Pit, City for Conquest, The Battle of Russia, Why We Fight, Sorry, Wrong Number, This Above All, The Long Night, All This, and Heaven Too, and Castle on the Hudson.
Max Ophüls: Caught, The Reckless Moment, The Exile, Letter from an Unknown Woman, Vendetta, and Sarajevo.
Charles Vidor: Gilda, Cover Girl, Over 21, The Loves of Carmen, The Tuttles of Tahiti, The Desperadoes, Together Again, A Song to Remember, The Man from Colorado, New York Town, Ladies in Retirement, My Son, My Son!, and The Lady in Question.
Edgar G. Ulmer: Detour, Isle of Forgotten Sins, Girls in Chains, Tomorrow We Live, Club Havana, The Strange Woman, My Son, the Hero, Jive Junction, Strange Illusion, Bluebeard, Her Sister's Secret, The Pirates of Capri, Ruthless, The Wife of Monte Cristo, and Carnegie Hall.
Victor Fleming: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Joan of Arc, Adventure, A Guy Named Joe, and Tortilla Flat.
Joseph L. Mankiewicz: A Letter to Three Wives, Escape, House of Strangers, The Late George Apley, The Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Dragonwyck, and Somewhere in the Night.
Robert Bresson: Angels of Sin and Les Dames du Bois de Boulogne.
Luis Buñuel: Gran Casino and The Great Madcap.
Fei Mu: Spring in a Small Town, Confucius, The Beauty, A Wedding in the Dream, The Magnificent Country, Songs of Ancient China, and The Little Cowheard.
Kenji Mizoguchi: The 47 Ronin, A Woman of Osaka, Flame of My Love, The Love of the Actress Sumako, Victory Song, Utamaro and His Five Women, Women of the Night, Victory of Women, The Famous Sword Bijomaru, Three Generations of Danjuro, The Life of an Actor, and Miyamoto Musashi.
Douglas Sirk: Lured, Sleep, My Love, Hitler's Madman, Summer Storm, A Scandal in Paris, Shockproof, and Slightly French.
René Clément: The Battle of the Rails, The Damned, Mr. Orchid, and The Walls of Malapaga.
Robert Hamer: Kind Hearts and Coronets, The Spider and the Fly, It Always Rains on Sunday, San Demetrio London, and Pink String and Sealing Wax.
Robert Siodmak: Criss Cross, Cry of The City, Dark Mirror, Phantom Lady, The Killers, The Spiral Staircase, Christmas Holiday, The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry, Time Out of Mind, Son of Dracula, The Suspect, The Night Before the Divorce, Someone to Remember, Cobra Woman, The File on Thelma Jordon, The Great Sinner, West Point Widow, My Heart Belongs to Daddy, and Fly-by-Night.
Humphrey Jennings: Spring Offensive, Welfare of the Workers, London Can Take It!, A Diary for Timothy, This Is England, Words for Battle, Fires Were Started, Listen to Britain, The Silent Village, The True Story of Lili Marlene, The Eighty Days, Myra Hess, A Defeated People, The Cumberland Story, and The Dim Little Island.
William Dieterle: Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet, Kismet, This Love of Ours, Syncopation, The Searching Wind, Rope of Sand, Portrait of Jennie, The Accused, I'll Be Seeing You, A Dispatch from Reuters, The Devil and Daniel Webster, Tennessee Johnson, and Love Letters.
Edmund Goulding: The Razor's Edge, Nightmare Alley, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, Everybody Does It, Claudia, Of Human Bondage, Flight from Folly, Forever and a Day, Old Acquaintance, The Constant Nymph, The Great Lie, and Til We Meet Again.
Luchino Visconti: Ossessione and La Terra Trema.
Ernest B. Schoedsack: Dr. Cyclops and Mighty Joe Young.
Roy Del Ruth: It Happened on 5th Avenue, Red Light, The Babe Ruth Story, The Chocolate Soldier, Topper Returns, He Married His Wife, Du Barry Was a Lady, and Ziegfeld Follies.
Rene Clair: And Then There Were None, I Married a Witch, Man About Town,It Happened Tomorrow, The Flame of New Orleans, and Forever and a Day.
John Cromwell: Victory, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, So Ends Our Night, Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake, Anna and the King of Siam, Dead Reckoning, The Enchanted Cottage, Since You Went Away, and Night Song.
Richard Fleischer: Trapped, Make Mine Laughs, The Clay Pigeon, Follow Me Quietly, Banjo, Design for Death, So This Is New York, Bodyguard, and Child of Divorce.
Norman Z. McLeod: Jackass Mail, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, Panama Hattie, The Paleface, and Little Men.
submitted by Britneyfan456 to classicfilms [link] [comments]

"Si je veux voir tout le Québec d'un coup, je fais quoi comme route?"

Suite à mon post sur "Le roadtrip parfait de l'Outaouais", j'ai reçu une demande spéciale.

Que serait le trajet pour voir TOUT LE QUÉBEC d'un coup en roadtrip?

Bien entendu, c'est impossible de TOUT voir d'un coup. De plus, je crois qu'un trajet comme celui-là nécessiterait 2 à 3 mois en prenant le temps de s'arrêter dans les endroits clés typiques de chez nous. En passant, je n'ai pas choisi des endroits au hasard sur la liste, laissez-moi vous expliquer mon raisonnement...
PS: Je sais que ce n'est pas la saison hahaha!
PS: Si vous n'aimez pas le gros bois, ben sorry... c'est pas le bon post pour vous.
La grande traversée du pays bleu

ÉTAPE 1 - L'Abitibi-Témiscamingue, Farwest québécois

Vous allez me dire "Qu'est-ce qu'il y a à faire en Abitibi?". Tout est à faire là-bas... surtout si vous aimez le gros bois de FOU! J'ai fait la jungle au Pérou et en Colombie, je suis allé dans le nord au BC et j'ai fait le Sahara... NÉANMOINS, cette région est la place la plus "wild" que j'ai visité sur le globe. Vous voulez tester l'idée? Allez chercher des morilles au printemps ou des bleuets sauvages en août et vous verrez.
C'est ce que j'aime de cette région. C'est juste là dans ta face et c'est comme un retour aux sources pour n'importe qui qui pourrait avoir envie de vivre l'aventure dans des forêts titanesques.

Étape 2 - Les Laurentides en général

Les Laurentides, c'est "malade ben raide". Des montagnes, des rivières, des lacs, des ressorts à Montréalais, un casino, des touristes... Sans farce. Si j'avais UNE place (avant tout) à faire visiter au Québec proche de Montréal, ça serait les Laurentides. La région est riche en activités de toutes sortes.
En plus, je vous dirais qu'il y a un mélange intéressant où le Québec d’antan et le Québec contemporain se rencontre.

Étape 3 - La métropole

On pensera ce qu'on veut de Montréal, sans cette ville, le Québec ne serait pas ce qu'il est aujourd'hui. De plus, c'est probablement l'une des plus belles grosses villes du globe. C'est propre et le climat social y est confortable. Je sais que l'architecture n'est pas toujours au top (en me fiant à INFOMAN). Cependant, notre métropole a mis le pays sur la "map". Ce n'est pas tout le monde sur le globe qui connait Ottawa ou bien Vancouver... mais Montréal, ça, tout le monde connait et on le sait pourquoi.
Amateurs et amatrices de paysages urbains, vous allez en avoir pour votre cash là-bas.

Étape 4 - La route du vin et les cantons de l'Est

Amateurs et amatrices de bouffe du terroir, vous êtes servis. Le garde mangé du Québec est juste là sous la Métropole. C'est notamment un endroit de prédilection pour le vin en Amérique et il y a un parcours d'environ 70 km à faire avec les meilleures bouteilles de notre pays bleu. En plus, à l'est de Sherbrooke, il y a la route des sommets qui est vraiment à faire si vous êtes des amateurs de montagnes dans les 1000 m et plus. De plus, les anglophones ont laissés leur trace là-bas et cela s'est mélangé à l'atmosphère d'aujourd'hui laissant derrière une région bien particulière à visiter.

Étape 5 - Remonter le Saint-Maurice

Tout le monde connait La Tuque... Toutefois, qui peut dire y avoir mis les pieds? Un des aspects intéressant de la Mauricie est son sous développement. Il semblerait que pendant un très long moment dans l'histoire de cette région, les berges du Saint Maurice appartenaient à un américain richissime qui a bloqué tout développement sur le bord de l'eau.
Ceci a eut pour effet de laisser le nord de la Mauricie à lui même pendant des dizaines d'années. Aujourd'hui, ce p'tit joyau commence a se développer et très rapidement. Vous ne pouvez pas mourir avant d'avoir fait la route entre Grand Mère et La Tuque en s'arrêtant au pittoresque village de Grandes-Piles (le nom provenant du fait que les bûcherons empilant le bois à cet endroit dans le temps).

Étape 6 - Quoi une mer intérieur?? Non, c'est le lac Saint-Jean "là là"

Bienvenue sur la terre des bleuets, des tremblay, des "là-là" et des violoneux. Cette région au nord a su se développer contre toutes attentes "super loin" de tout. Par contre, une fois sur place, on peut facilement comprendre pourquoi les locaux y sont si bien. Le Saguenay Lac Saint-Jean est une région que je n'ai pas assez vu. Tout ce qui me vient à l'esprit c'est le chocolat aux bleuets, des gens fort sympathique et ce lac immense à perte de vue.
En plus, je peux vous affirmer que les meilleures poutines de la province sont là-bas. Désolé gens de Drummond et Victo... Vous pouvez maintenant me lancer vos pierres.

Étape 7 - Qui dit Québec, dit Québec

Aller au Québec sans visiter la ville de Québec serait l'équivalent de ne pas manger de tacos au Mexique. C'est un fragment de notre histoire et en plus, c'est très beau. De plus, la ville de Québec est bien entouré avec l'île d'Orléans, le parc de la Jacques Cartier et le fleuve. Il y a aussi de très bons musées et honnêtement... les mots me manquent pour en parler.
Visiter la citadelle devrait être votre première priorité une fois sur place. Si vous avez le temps, allez jeter un oeil à Charlevoix qui est franchement magnifique. Malheureusement, je dois laisser la région en dehors de ce trajet.

Étape 8 - Remonter le fleuve jusqu'à Percé

Vous voulez de la nature? Imaginez la nature du grand nord rencontrer l'Atlantique. La péninsule est votre endroit de prédilection. En plus, si vous avez à imaginer des hippies spaces sur la plage, ben la Gaspésie vous attend. De plus, vous avez en chemin le Mont Jacques-Cartier qui est la plus haute montagne du Québec. Bon, je sais que ce n'est pas l’Everest, mais je m'en bats les couilles, c'est beau en T*b*rn*k se rendre en haut avec des vues orgasmiques de la mer et des forêts.
^(\Toutefois, je dois vous avouer que j'ai souvent laissé faire la Gaspésie pour aller à la péninsule acadienne, la terre de mes aïeux.)*

En conclusion vous allez faire 2300 km de route pour voir à peine 1/5 du territoire Québécois. Bonne chance!

Bonne année 2020!
submitted by gabseo to Quebec [link] [comments]

Respect the Penguins of Madagascar! (Madagascar)

The Penguins of Madagascar!

"Just smile and wave boys... Smile and wave."

The Penguins of Madagascar are four ordinary penguins turned secret commando team. Born in the frozen wasteland that is Antarctica, Skipper, Kowalski, and Rico spent their childhood in boredom, waddling along the ice with seemingly no destination in mind. They were constantly told by the rest of their colony that it was a dangerous world for a penguin, and something so "cute and cuddly" shouldn't take any risks. One day, the group witnessed a lone egg rolling down the snow towards an icy cliff. When they realized no one was going to help it, the three baby penguins leaped into action. They rescued the egg from certain doom, but in the process were separated from the rest of their group, stuck on a lone iceberg and floating towards an unknown future. It was that moment that Skipper, Kowalski, Rico, and the new hatching Private, became not only a team, but a family.
Fast forward a few years, and the Penguins of Madagascar have grown into a skilled group of elite commandos, partaking in various missions that have taken them all over the world, from New York to Madagascar to Africa to Europe. They have even found themselves traveling to space from time to time. Over the course of their dangerous careers they have accumulated a wide variety of friends and allies. These range from the residents of the Central Park Zoo to fellow secret agents and commandos such as Buck Rockgut and the North Wind. However they have also made no shortage of enemies, including Hans the Danish puffin, the Red Squirrel and the maniacal Dr. Blowhole.

Individual Respect Threads:

Key

M - Madagascar
ME2A - Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa
M3EMW - Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted
PoM - Penguins of Madagascar
S#E# - The Penguins of Madagascar cartoon on Nickelodeon
MPCC - Madagascar Penguins in a Christmas Caper
MeM - Merry Madagascar
MaM - Madly Madagascar

Standard Gear

Explosives
Other Weapons
Movement Gear
Surveillance Tools
Vehicles
Other

Teamwork

Coordination/Planning/Missions
Strength
Speed/Efficiency
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submitted by Ultim8_Lifeform to respectthreads [link] [comments]

[Let's Build] D100 New Deck of Many Things Cards

  1. The Maiden- A random person you have met throughout your adventure becomes hopelessly, obsessively in love with you
  2. The Wizard- You may choose a spell from the first level list of wizard spells and once per day that spell may be cast without expending a spell slot. Using it at higher tiers still uses higher tier spell slots.
  3. The Mountain- You permanently grow by one size class. The only way to undo this is a wish spell.
  4. Sloth (As in the Sin)- You fall into a deep sleep and will not wake by any normal method. You are magically sustained and your body does not age while this effect is active.
  5. The Mime - You lose the ability to speak. Can only be cured by a wish spell (By TheDirtyDeal)
  6. The Sun - You glow brilliantly like the sun and shed bright light in a 60 foot radius around you, and dim light up to 180 feet. (By TheDirtyDeal)
  7. The Comedian - +2 To charisma skill checks and saving throws. -1 to all others. (By QuintTheWarlock)
  8. Wrath: You gain the flaw "I am quick to anger, driven to extract vengeance from those who have wronged me and a real bear first thing in the morning." (By oddtwang)
  9. Greed: all non-magical coins, trade goods and other currency, gemstones and art objects on your person, held in your containers (including e.g. a bag of holding), stored within your legal property or held on your behalf in a bank or other institution under your name are instantly replicated 10 times. The copies are identical and indistinguishable, including any identifying features, flaws or serial numbers. If there is insufficient space for them to be held, the objects spill out, rupture or otherwise force their way into the world. (By oddtwang)
  10. Gluttony: You develop an insatiable hunger. Your normal requirements for sustenance are doubled and you find it difficult to stop consuming. If you do not currently require sustenance, or if you are unable to satisfy your newly increased needs for 48 hours, you develop a need to consume something unusual, taboo or difficult to acquire. (By oddtwang)
  11. The Void- (opposite of the Sun) Light seems to dim when you are around. If you are in bright light, it becomes dim light for a 60 ft radius around you. If you are in dim light, it become dark for a 60 ft radius around you. Creatures can not see you, unless they have true sight, if you are in dim light. (Similar to the Darkness spell) (By CreepShowGirl666)
  12. Serpents: You immediately contract a poison that will kill you in 1d10 days. The only way to cure it is with a potato from a different continent. [Your character and party know this] (By LongIslandBall)
  13. The Orchard:You gain an apple, that, when bitten into, heals itself over time, effectively granting you infinite food. However, if another person were to bite the apple, it would become just a normal apple. [Your character does not know this.] (By LongIslandBall)
  14. 4 Leaf Clover: the card turns into a 4 leaf clover that is unaffected by the use of force or magic and can only be destroyed by the use of the wish spell or Divine intervention. The creature in possession of this clover is imbued with great luck and gains the following abilities. You may pick one ability where any ability checks, skill checks, attack rolls, or saving throws that you make using that skill automatically succeed for 24 hours. Using this feature drains the available luck from the artifact for 1d4+1 days rendering it useless for that amount of time after the 24 hours expire. Once per day, you can change any dice roll you make excluding d100 to be equal to x-1 where x is the number of sides on the dice. This must be done prior to finding out the result of the action intended by the roll. Once per short or long rest, you have advantage on one ability check and one saving throw of your choice. (By Ed_Radley)
  15. Lust- Every person you meet of the opposite sex must make a dc10 wisdom saving throw or immediately try to seduce you from now on.
  16. The Orchestra: summons 20 unseen servants that repeat everything you say/sing. If you cast a spell with a verbal component, it counts as being one level higher if applicable. You also have advantage on performance checks. The Unseen servants do not obey your commands and last until killed. (By Capt_Bread_Beard)
  17. The Liar - you gain advantage on Deception checks but you are unable to tell the truth — your party has to roll Insight checks whenever you reveal to them information (By Researcher_Boi_314)
  18. The Crystal: Your skin crystallizes. Your speed decreases by 5 feet and you are put under the effect of a stoneskin spell. (By ThanosHeffley)
  19. Uno Reverse Card - Allows the user to hold up the card to deflect things back at the person who the card is facing, once per short or long rest. (By Abs0lutely_N0thing)
  20. The Cornicopia: you no longer need to eat, drink, sleep, or breathe, and you do not age. (By Clickclacktheblueguy)
  21. The Fates: You gain the Lucky feat, but you have also gained The Fates disdain. When you re-roll your dice using the Lucky feat roll an additional 1d4 and subtract it from your new roll. (By True_Empire91)
  22. The Smith: This card immediately transforms into a +3 Warhammer that deals an additional 1d8 fire damage on a hit. The person who drew this card becomes proficient with Warhammers and loses all other weapon proficiencies. (By True_Empire91)
  23. The Coin: Immediately after drawing this card the users hand is burned and takes 1d4 damage and drops the card as a reaction to the pain. As the card is falling to the floor it transforms into a coin. If the coin lands face up (Heads) the person who drew this card doubles the amount of currency they are carrying. If the coin lands face down (Tails) the person who drew this card has their currency vanish. The Coin itself is now worth 50gp. (By True_Empire91)
  24. The Beast: Once per day, you can Wildshape. Upon transforming back into your normal self you take 1 point of Exhaustion. (By True_Empire91)
  25. The Leviathan: A great beast has your scent. It will arrive in 1d10+5 days or at the DM’s choosing. Only you can slay the beast and all damage not caused by you directly or indirectly (such as through traps) is halved. (By Astr0C4t)
  26. The Casino: You are transported to the demiplane of luck. This demiplane consists of a silver road in a desert with extravagant casinos glowing with displays of light against the permanent night sky. The casinos themselves are owned by the permanent residents of the plane, known as the Casino Barons. Barons include everything from human crime bosses to powerful wealthy monsters such as cloud giants, red dragons, and genies. The casino's appearances match with the baron or baroness who owns it. (By Sporedian)
  27. The Blank: When you draw this blank card it begins to emit bright light and smoke, than dissapear along with whatever equipment you had on you. The card then drops to the floor. The next person to pick up the card sees a stylized image of you printed on it. They will recieve an item, ability, or personality trait from your character sheet at the GM's descretion. The effects can be reversed with a wish spell. (By Sporedian)
  28. The hermit: You gain disavantage on any charisma checks. You gain advantage on any wisdom checks. Can be undone by a wish spell. (By awesomemanswag)
  29. The Clock. You gain a small tattoo of an oddly-shaped arrow somewhere on your body. The tattoo is imbued with magical power, and will appear as a transmutation effect when viewed with Detect Magic. As an action, you may invoke this power to cast Time Stop. Once the spell ends, the power is lost forever. (By Ae3qe27u)
  30. Judgement - you forever feel sickened when in the presence of evil-aligned people, and forever anxious around those of chaotic alignment. (By ergotofwhy)
  31. Temperence - you can no longer feel intoxicated, no matter how much you drink. Furthermore, you are made immune to damage/drain of your int, wis, and cha, but also immune to effects that raise those abilities (By ergotofwhy)
  32. The world - you are teleported to a random location on the other side of the world (By ergotofwhy)\
  33. The Pack, 1d6 hell hounds come every 1d10 days to try and bring the person who drew the card down to the nine hells. The player can hear the howls, and is frightened for 1d4 rounds when they come. (By MeerkatArray)
  34. The Blind Man: your character is now permanently blinded, physically losing their eyes, and gains tremorsense up to 30 feet. (By Silverdragon701)
  35. The Artist: your character is now exceptionally skilled in a random art(painting, cooking, singing, etc.) and is known around the world for their talent. (By Silverdragon701)
  36. The Fib: your character is now a pathological liar and must make a Wisdom saving throw to tell the truth about anything their audience doesn’t already know(I.E, can state the obvious, but must roll to explain a plan or tell a secret truthfully). (By Silverdragon701)
  37. The goblin: Permanently gain +2 to dexterity and Constitution Permanently lose -2 to charisma and intelligence (By fwimmygoat)
  38. The Mirror- whoever draws this card immediately understands to an instinctual, spiritual, emotional, and/or philosophical degree why their most hated enemy/enemies are the way they are and are doing what they're doing. They are able to completely sympathise. (By AndrewRequiem)
  39. The behemoth- when next the character is slain in battle, they shall rise again with temporary hit points double that of the nearest healthy enemy. For the battle, they lose the ability to cast spells, but their Strength score temporarily increases to 30 (+10). When the last nearby enemy dies, they return to normal, and are rendered unconscious, but stable at 1 hit point. (By RollinThundaga)
  40. The Mask: You immediately, and permanently change races into a random race. You retain all of your memories of your previous life, but lose all ability score changes and abilities your previous race granted you. You gain all ability score increases and/or abilities that this new race grants you. (NoireGarde)
  41. dead weight - a 5 ton steel cube appears with shackle welded onto it. you are shackled to it. you cant move five feet from the cube until its shackle is removed. if it is removed, the cube and shackle disappear. (By Tobymaxgames
  42. the fondler - you can cast mage hand if you couldn't before. this doesn't require a spell slot. (By Tobymaxgames)
  43. the substrate - a boulder, weighing 3d12 tons appears in above a random person around you, and promptly falls down. its made of some type of metal ore. it its in your possession, and you may do what you will with it. (By Tobymaxgames)
  44. the captain - if the drawer of the card owns some type of vehicle (cart, boat, etc.), they will physically merge with that vehicle. a wish spell is undo the merge. (By Tobymaxgames)
  45. The Holdout - after drawing, the location you take a long rest at is converted into some type of fortified structure. the structure takes a form that makes scene for its location. a forest will grow a great tree fort. fields become palisade camps. mountains spring forth castles to rock the heavens. caves dig themselves out and become elaborate dungeons. the one who draws the card is considered the owner of this structure. however, 3d10 days later, the structure is attacked by some force. it can be a powerful wizard, a dragon, an ork warband, etc. if the structure is not defended, that force will destroy it. (By Tobymaxgames)
  46. The Jinx - You are rendered mute until someone says your name three times. You cannot speak or cast any verbal spells during this time. (Your party does not know this). (By Jorster)
  47. Greater Balance - The next time you roll a d20 and roll a critical success or fail, you receive an outcome beyond all expectations. The impossible happens despite all likelihood. Example: On a success, the Queen not only agrees with your theories and plans for the coming battle but trusts you over her advisors. On a fail, the Queen looks disgusted at your sad attempt of sharing information and banishes you to the dungeon for your ignorance just to get you out of the way. Should a critical success happen during combat, the number of damage dice is multiplied by 4 instead of 2, but if a critical fail happens, you or an ally are damaged by double the dice. This affect is a one time use. (By WitchDearbhail)
  48. Null: The deck of many things vanishes. (By Sirvantis)
  49. Discord: For the next hour your character cannot speak common, elvish, gnomish, dwarven, etc.(By Sirvantis)
  50. Yes: For the next two weeks your character cannot decline any offers for samples, work, quests, magic items, etc. and cannot say the word "no" or similar. (By Sirvantis)
  51. Butterflies: A force of immense change you may use this card to change one small moment in the past. This will have rippling effects through time to the present day. Choose wisely. (By faerieunderfoot)
  52. The Damned- you are immediately teleported to one of the nine hells roll a D10 on the roll of a 10 you are trapped between two of the hells roll two more D10 and reroll all 10s. (By minecraftchickenman)
  53. Surface: Your body and soul are bound to a random humanoid within 60 feet, determined by the GM. Your appearance changes to match that of the chosen humanoid and neither of you may move more then 120 feet away from each other, and attempting to do so will result in running against an invisible wall. A Greater Restoration or Remove Curse spell cast at 5th level or higher on either one of you ends both effects. (By Cruye)
  54. Talking Head: You become incapable of saying, writing, or otherwise expressing a truthfull message instead, any attempt to do so will result in you telling a lie instead, usually the opposite of what you meant. You are not affected by the Zone of Truth spell, as these lies are not deliberate. A Greater Restoration or Remove Curse spell cast at 5th level or higher on either one of you ends the effect. (By Cruye)
  55. Father: A Will-o'-Wisp (MM 301) with the memories, mental ability scores and alignment of a deceased relative appears within 10 feet and is bound to you as a familliar. The Will-o'-Wisp acts independently of you, but it always obeys your commands. In combat, it rolls its own initiative and acts on its own turn. It can't attack and loses the Shock action, but it can take other actions as normal. As an action, you can temporarily dismiss your familiar. It disappears into a pocket dimension where it awaits your summons. As an action while it is temporarily dismissed, you can cause it to reappear in any unoccupied space within 30 feet of you. If the Will-o'-Wisp dies, it is gone forever. (By Cruye)
  56. Experience: Your mind speeds up, enhancing your senses and reflexes but leaving you more exposed to mental assault. You gain advantage on Dexterity saving throws and Wisdom (Perception) checks, but gain disadvantage on Wisdom saving throws and vulnerability to psychic damage. A Greater Restoration spell can end this effect. (By Cruye)
  57. Door: A magical book appears in your posession, containing the entirety of your memories written on it's pages, even ones you have forgotten through non-magical means. The book updates itself whenever you finish a long rest. Turning a page will always take you to the memory you'd like to see, and the book will always appear to be the same size, regardless of how many pages it has. You or a creature that has stolen the book can modify your memory by writing on the book, either writing fake memories or crossing or tearing out real ones. If the book is completely destroyed, you lose all your memories for 1 week, before getting them back, excluding fake memories from the book, and including memories that were removed from the book. (By Cruye)
  58. Diamond: You can cast the Creation, Greater Restoration, Mass Cure Wounds or Wall of Stone spells once per day. (By Cruye)
  59. Company: You gain the service of twelve Guards (MM 347) who appear in a space you choose within 30 feet of you. The guards are of the same race as you and serve you loyally until death, believing the fates have drawn them to you. (By Cruye)
  60. The Death Note- The first name that is written on this card immediately dies, no saving throw. (By warriornate)
  61. The infant- Your character immediately turns into a newborn baby. (By warriornate)
  62. The Mirror- An exact duplicate of the PC pulling this card is instantly created somewhere in the world. This copy has one purpose, to supplant the PC that pulled the card. The copy is indistinguishable from the PC in every visible way, and is physically in essence that PC. This copy differs only in that they believe that pulling the card sent them across the world and supplanted THEM with a copy located at the DOMT. This copy can accomplish supplanting the PC using any method (Violent, non violent, etc) that they wish as long as the final result is taking the place of the original PC. For rules purposes this created copy is the same level, class, and alignment as the PC that drew the card, and has access to all of the items that PC had on their person when drawing the Mirror. (By HimurasanX)
  63. The Fish - The character reeks of fish in a way that cannot be masked or removed. Additionally, any dead fish with the Beast creature type that the character touches, comes back to life as if had the True Resurrection spell cast on it. All Kuo-Toa are made aware of and believe in this effect on the character making it unremovable, even against the wish spell, except by the complete genocide of all Kuo-Toa. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  64. Mystery - Something extraordinary has happened, but the players don't know what. The DM will roll randomly to determine if it is a good, bad, or neutral thing for the players and decide what it is in secret. Regardless of the roll the event will have a significant effect on the entire region (if not the whole world) and, upon encountering the event, the character who drew the card will be made aware drawing this card was the cause. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  65. Wayfinder - A gate to another dimension appears before the character. This gate connects to the GM's choice of Sigil, The Outlands, The Astral Plane, or another Material Plane. Regardless of the GM's choice, the other side of this gate is guarded by both an Androsphinx and a Gynosphinx that the players will need to bypass in order to freely pass through the gate. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  66. Destruction - 8 bolts of chaotic energy fly out of the card extremely fast and attack all creatures within a 120ft radius sphere centered on where the card was drawn. The bolts acquire targets randomly each round and make a single attack at initiative 20. The attack is a ranged spell attack with +7 to the attack roll and deal 2d8 + 6d6 damage. Each orb deals a different type of one these 8 damage types: Acid, Cold, Fire, Force, Lightning, Poison, Psychic, Thunder. The bolts cannot be harmed or dispelled, do not attack anything that leaves the sphere, and disappear after 1 minute. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  67. Creation - Immediately after drawing this card the player who drew it chooses one item that they can create as if they had cast the Fabrication spell and it appears before them. No material components for the crafted item are required and the casting time is instant. Players who don't know how to make anything can create a single item of raw materials such a log or cube of gold. They must still meet the dimension requirements of the Fabrication spell. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  68. Animosity - From now on all creatures the character encounters with intelligence 6 or greater are initially hostile towards the character. This effect does not change their opinion of the character's companions and does not necessarily mean they will attack on sight. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  69. Friendship - From now on all creatures the character encounters with intelligence 6 or greater are initially friendly towards the character. This effect does not change their opinion of the character's companions and does not mean they will treat them as an equal. (By TheDrunkenMagi)
  70. The Dragon - The entire contents of the nearest dragon's horde is placed before you. Immediately after, the dragon is made aware of your name, appearance and current location. The dragon believes you culpable and cannot be convinced otherwise. (By rstarr13)
  71. The Rose- the card puller gains a +3 to all charisma skill tests for 24 hours (By infinitum3d)
  72. The Flood- a soft gentle rain slowly grows over the next hour into a torrential downpour that follows the card puller, centered over then the entire hour. (By infinitum3d)
  73. The Fop- for one hour, you fail every skill test, attack roll, and saving throw. You cannot succeed at anything. (By infinitum3d)
  74. The Reward- for one hour, you have the exact funds to purchase anything you want. Just reach into your backpack and the gold coins are there. (By infinitum3d)
  75. The Flumph - After 1d4 hours a Flumph painlessly grows from your body and detaches itself. The Flumph is completely loyal to you and you gain the ability to communicate with it and other Flumphs telepathically. If a Flumph dies two more Flumphs will grow from your body in 1d4 hours; this process continues until you have accumulated twelve Flumps. When the twelveth Flumph dies you magically transform into a Flumphp yourself, keeping all your statistics and abilities. (By clivedauthi)
  76. Granite skin: +2 AC, disadvantage on Dex saving throws as your skin becomes a hardy but unwieldy mottled grey colour (By sjeveburger)
  77. The Elder: There are no immediate effects to drawing the card until you attempt to sleep, the further you lull to sleep the more a sense of dread begins to build. This effect ends until you sleep or die from exhaustion. If you do sleep your consciousness is transported to a unknown realm outside the material plane, this realm appears to be a endless slab of carved mossy stone ground, floating above a dark abyssal ocean. The only sight within miles being the faint outline of a pillar. You can get closer to the pillar every night before waking up, each night you walk towards the pillar your character loses 5 max hp. It takes 10 nights to get to the pillar, which depicts a large tentacled being with its appendages wrapped around the planes of existence. If you choose not to touch the pillar or give up before reaching it, you awake with your hit points back and a forever lingering sense of dread. If you touch the pillar, the slab begins to sink and you are consumed by water before you glimpse at hundreds of orange beady eyes and tentacles, then you wake up,with your hp back and with the ability to see the world as it truly is, along with the knowledge that something terrible and older than the universe has been unleashed. (By Ford6Fingers)
  78. Open Chest: The image of an open box resting on the ground grants the person who drew the card a random magical item of random rarity determined by the DM using either the magic tables in the DMG or the DMs choice. (By equinox75)
  79. Insignificance- You are placed under a modified version of the Silence spell for 1d8 hours (By ControlledChaosJR)
  80. The Card - This card features the image of a card on it. It negates all effects of the next card you draw. (By The_Incredible_Thulk)
  81. Beast - next full moon you will transform into a werewolf. (By Dan-Han-Man)
  82. Self-Control: You gain resistance to psychic damage and are less impulsive overall. Barbarians temporary lose these effects when raging. (By Spearhartt)
  83. Gentleness: You take a permanent -2 to your AC. All non-hostile creatures with an intelligence greater than 6 now take a paternal affection towards you and are more likely to offer you assistance when possible. You gain advantage on persuasion checks against hostile creatures when the goal of your persuasion is to prevent conflict. If you witness someone close to you get killed you lose all effects of this card and gain +2 AC and +2 Strength for 1D4 hours afterwards. (By Spearhartt)
  84. Faithfulness: For the next 1D10 days, everything you do is motivated by your deity. If you do not follow a deity, one appears to you and anoints you as it’s new follower. The deity that appears is based on your alignment, race, and background, at the DM’s discretion. If you roll a 10, you gain the Channel Divinity feature at its lowest level, based on the domain associated with your deity. (By Spearhartt)
  85. Kindness: You find yourself drawn towards charity. For the next 1D6 days, anytime you see someone or something in need and you can assist in any way, you feel compelled to do so. This includes things such as healing, giving away your money, or assisting in a task that doesn’t take longer than the duration rolled earlier. (By Spearhartt)
  86. Patience: If you’re the last person to enter a room, speak in a conversation, or take your turn in combat, you gain advantage on your next skill check relevant to that scenario. If you are the first, you have disadvantage. (By Spearhartt)
  87. Peace: You gain the Calm Emotions spell and can cast it for free once per long rest. (By Spearhartt)
  88. Joy: You find yourself overcome with obnoxious optimism. No matter what happens you always feel like it’s going to turn out okay. You become immune to being frightened but gain disadvantage on insight checks. This can be dismissed by the wish spell or by being knocked unconscious by a hostile creature. (By Spearhartt)
  89. Love: You fall in love with the next non-hostile humanoid stranger you meet. You have disadvantage on any malicious skill checks against this person. This can be dismissed by the Wish spell or an act of true love by someone else towards you. (By Spearhartt)
  90. The Diminutive Tree: A random player character of the party is suddenly and unceremoniously turned into a bonsai tree. Only vocal communication is available while in the form of the bonsai. The bonsai speaks only Sylvan. The bonsai is otherwise an inanimate object. The PC retains their HP and is able to cast spells of vocal components or freecast. To revert from the bonsai, the tree must either be planted and grown for three days with plenty of water, or with a wish/miracle/etc. Otherwise the PC will remain a bonsai tree, incapable of thirst, hunger, aging, or sleep. (By RealRedditPerson)
  91. The Changeling: You immediately exchange powers and abilities with the nearest person or creature with an equivalent power level (as determined by level / challenge rating. (By Methuen)
  92. The Mind Reader - you gain the psychic abilities of an Illithid but also gain the face sucking tentacles. (By AllHailMackius)
  93. The Ghost - You immediately become semi-transparent, along with all clothing and equipment that you don (items lose this state if contact is lost). You are unable to change your opacity beyond this; you cannot turn invisible, or be made more visible (except by means of a wish spell). (By vysken)
  94. Platinum : All platinum you possess (wherever it is) is tripled, but teleported to the lair of a powerful monster or dragon. The name of the monster appears on the card before disappearing. (By Sunkain)
  95. Gold : You double all Gold coin you possess on this plane (so not in a bag of holding) (By Sunkain)
  96. Silver : You become vulnerable to silver weapons. When you touch silver at the end of your turn, you gain a level of exhaustion (By Sunkain)
  97. Bronze : You can always choose to be third in the Initiative Order in combat (By Sunkain)
  98. The Tolling Bell : Shows a tolling bell with the words of John Donne "Therefore, send not to know/For whom the bell tolls,/It tolls for thee." Throw 1d12. The one who holds the card will die at dawn in as much days. Each day they will here a bell ringing the number of days left. You can pass the card but only unbeknownst to the other person, you can't sell it. When the time is other, instead of waking up, the person will see a gigantic black bell with an eye in its center. It will toll one last time, and the soul of the person will be consumed by the bell. No resurection possible. A tatoo of a black bell will appear on the head of the dead. If it is a PC, the card will disappear. If the person is not the PC who drawed the card, the card will appear in their inventory at the very moment the bell had tolled. Throw 1d12. For whom will she toll now? (By TanhaAel)
  99. The Prophet - When this card is pulled, a projection of that players Deity forms in front of them, telling your player that they have been chosen as that deities prophet (DM role plays the Deity projection). The twist is that there is no actual affect that is granted to the player, but the DM should NEVER reveal this to the player. If the player has no religion or doesn't worship any deities, instead the card shouts at the player "You are not worthy, heretic!" in a deep booming voice, and then disappears in their hand and goes back into the deck randomly. (By metalzim)
  100. The changeling- your character dies and the spell reincarnation is cast on your character. (By Chopperuofl)
  101. Envy- Rather than sharing in their victory, your PC becomes saddened at the successes of those closest to them. Every time a party member besides the players rolls a natural 20 on a skill check, you have disadvantage on your next skill check. (By a combination of Spearhartt and Dan-Han-Man)
submitted by Lysdexic12345 to d100 [link] [comments]

Mind of a Maniac: Collectives Early Game Problem as it Relates to Little Value Engines

This is the first in a series of threads discussing the problems with the metagame balance, forced direction of Collective decks stylistically which has persisted for over a year now and most importantly how to fix them and keep them fixed for the future. The three main things I wish to discuss, and with some overlap between them, are the glaring issues with Collectives early game unit design, the culture of oppressive generic "answer" cards and later, analysis of each hero and their respective metas, and what we can learn from them going forward to keep the game balanced, fresh and fun.

Currently, Collective's biggest issue is the lack of meaningful board based aggro. For a number of reasons, decks which rely on units and being aggressive with said units to reduce your opponents life total to zero through attacking are virtually worthless in Collective, and have been for quite some time now(Over 50+ weeks). There have been spots of flood decks here and there where some particularly pushed flood tools were in circulation for a bit, but they were quickly nerfed within weeks due to frustrations with unclearable boards.
As a result, even the very few aggro decks which have existed in the last 30 or so weeks have almost exclusively been burn decks, or no better than hybrid burn decks with an early game tempo shell.
Currently there is more of the same, with the current top deck being a variation of this in Vriktik of all heroes.
# maniacoak's Vriktik Deck
2 Gift Exchange
2 Wisp Of Hope
3 Ravaging Spirit
3 Pot of Gold
3 Anxiety Attack
3 Scourge of the Night
3 Baby Wiz
3 Chip Burglar
3 Fireball
3 Thoughtbolt
3 Incendium
3 Harvest Fear
3 Mind Blow
2 Revenant-At-Arms
2 Shard Knight
2 Magic Dave
2 Aether Servant

Unsurprisingly to those who have played the game long enough, we have a rather mild approach to early game aggression for nothing more than disruptive chip and blockers followed by very real burn threat, including the incredibly overloaded Harvest Fear and Mind Blow to quickly deplete pretty much any decks life total.
Specifically, I want to talk about the types of early game cards that actually can see play in Collectives meta, and are excessively abundant in winning decks for ages.
As we can see here, this tempo burn deck, despite being fairly aggressive(its not even remotely considered a control deck despite mainly being Vriktik to enjoy the luxury of Centien Ghoul) we see only a few early game drops, which we will define as 1-2 mana.

Wisp of Hope, Baby Wiz, Aether Servant, Magic Dave and Chip Burgler.
Wisp of Hope is not even intended to be played, rather discarded and a further contribution to Collectives 'too many cards" problem by giving access to 0 mana draw 2 so it can be ignored, but the others are quite relevant.
Baby Wiz, in essence is a 0, since it doesn't guarantee you any additional resources, however the likelihood of the opponent surrendering at least one if not multiple cards to its persistent passive is overwhelming, making Baby Wiz at least a +1, but with the added value of being able to occasionally take over games and gain massive value, as well as providing potentially game winning highroll options. For this reason, even combo and strict control decks tend to run this as its lone 1 drop, aggressive decks are no different, as the number of powerful 1 mana options for free on a staline that avoids Crystalize and Last Hit is fairly optimal.
The Casino set are slightly understated units which are both +1s (Magic Dave having upside for more than that) that give you free casino chips, which are versatile and can be used as free removal or face damage to the opponent as well as providing mind its only real efficient healing outside of Coffee Break.
Lastly we have Aether Servant, the only true break even early game card of the group, and only functions to make cards like Harvest Fear cheaper to kill the opponent quicker.
So here we have a deck which is totally aggressive in nature yet none of it's units in the early game have any aggressive intentions, they are simply tiny cheap value engines on a small stick, that will e happy to chip for whatever free damage they can get then exist just to block afterword and exist for board tension purposes.

# Plass's Heldim Deck
3 Cassiel's Guard
3 Shika's Devout
3 Shika's Disciple
3 Tainted Fanatic
2 Shika, Blood-Tainted
3 Blood God’s Avatar
3 Queen's Gambit
3 Purrlock
2 Martial Promotion
2 Seppuku
2 Portable Ejector
1 Tag Team Wrestler
3 Energy Drink
3 Amatera Sentry
2 Bishop of Curfews
3 Who?
2 Wizard Slayer
2 Gone With the Wind

Cassiel's Guard, Shika's Disciple , Tainted Fanatic, Purrlock, Portable Ejector , Tag Team Wrestler
Plass brings a Midrange/Light Control deck with Heldim, perhaps the games most early drop reliant hero, utilizing a whopping 4 cantrips, an action on a stick masquerading as a 2 drop and Cassiels Guard, perhaps one of the games only example of a consistently used (but not staple) 1 drop which does not provide some form of card advantage.
Cassiels Guard's strength lies in its ability to create snowballing threats, especially fliers which scale even harder than regular units, but its bad stats and linear effect prevent it from being evena Heldim staple, and is never used in Pearlmaw.


This is common across all archetypes, Gentlecats perpetually successful Ash burn used only N3ON Viper, Fort Knight and Aether Servant, which only served the purpose of proccing Ash's trait, which indirectly gave them added utility as value engines due to the added and increased importance of triggering the passive in Ash specifically.

And while we know now the problem, that one drops are nothing more tan card advantage tools or minature value engines, or at best, byproducts of a hero specific quest to gain XP (Dhat Sunflower) we haven't discussed WHY.
And there are two reasons for that.

Early Game Removal is Too Strong
This is point one. Essentially, not only are most aggressive units such as those featured in the rather dumpster tier Flying Heldim deck easy to remove, they are currently being removed for surplus value. Meaning right now it is often better to play NOTHING than a unit which dies easily to the potpourri of early game tools. Vriktik is gaining +1XP for every 1 for one trade on your units with its actions, and additionally, there are so many individual cards which give surplus value to removal that feeding to these cards with units that don't pay themelves back in overall card value it a net loss.

We're talking Crystalize, Last Hit, Plasma Cannon, Thoughtbolt, and early game duelists which pick up multiple cards in value such as Zealous Missionary. A large number of these options are allowing you to kill units for essentially free, and then even gaining value out of what should be a 1 for 1 trade. Furthermore, the ubiquous of extremely efficient AoE actions such as Falling Star and Incendium allow extreme card efficient trades for the reactive player, often picking up multiple cards for 1 at a low cost of 4, completely negating any early game advantage the opponent may have gained playing and attacking with early game units.
But even when they aren't gaining surplus value, the fact that 3 of the 6 heroes can easily gain trait XP without ever attacking, while 2 of the 6 its mandatory and the other it being strongly desired, the byproduct is that one for one denials actively win the XP race, even if you aren't playing Vriktik.
Because early game removal so easily shits early game aggression down, the mid game state is accelerated, and now playing from behind, the aggressive player now has to rely on scaled up units to breakthrough the control players increasingly powerful suite of options.

Early Game Units Are Way Too Weak
In order to combat the issue of the removal, early game creatures need to be extremely efficient for multiple reasons. One the blocking system inherently makes it difficult for minion combat to matter, especially if the opponent is playing cantrips. What does this mean? It means this, even if I have a 1 mana 3/3, if my opponent just plays say Roach Boi. I attack in and get blocked by the Roach boy giving me a 3/2. Now my opponent gets another 1/1. I then attack the following turn and now have a 3/1. I effectively traded two turn to get rid of a single 1 drop, and gain 1 card in advantage, unfortunately, the control players deck overall has much more value to be gained, and this incredibly small and irrelevant trade means absolutely nothing in the long run, because they were able to delay any real value picked up by the unit attacks for over 2 turns. And this is what wee see currently, players are happy to block with a unit which already gave them value and then simply make up the value later with Incencium or Explosive Incantation. Or better yet Crystalize so they can accelerate to their late game . Combat damage in Collective sticks, so that 2 damage you took on that Roach Boi matters tremendously for when your opponent then plays Moonlight's Judgment and clears 2-3 of your units out AND gets 2-3 cards in hand for doing so.
So instead, in order to combat these extremely efficient cantrip strategies with make battle damage moot, we simply combat them by playing our own early game value engines and scaling to burn damage, or forgoing the early game altogether and setting up a late game combo.

This is essentially the justification for Eccentric Embalmer an attempt at establishing a new baseline for how powerful new era aggressive units should and can be. In many ways, we've seen some success with Rejoicing Berries, being one of the few and only purely aggressive 2 drops that offer a 0 in card advantage and no additional utility. However, Berries can't solve the problem alone, and is poorly supported for an archetype that isn't terrible designed to be aggressive inherently without some serious jerryrigging of some pretty wonky cards like Fervent Fertilizer.

So what if that 0 1 or 2 drop had upside that wasn't directly related to some defensive utility or future card advantage or something value oriented like experience or mana? What if that early drop had regenerate and a way to get bigger so your opponent was genuinely afraid of it? Aggressive Entombs? Overruns? Ward? Untargettable?
The tools exist, the desire to make these cards howeer has been inconsistent, with Play/Pass, its more important than ever that units have a bit of protection again flat 1 for 1 removal attempts, especially given the sheer number in Collective which are positioned at rather absurd mana costs (This game has multiple hard removals at 2 mana, silences with upside at 2 mana and more, polymorphs with upside at 5 and 7, among others)
submitted by CollectorCCG to collectivecg [link] [comments]

What's happening around town (Wed, Oct 2nd - Tue, Oct 8th)

Oklahoma City's event list.

Wednesday, Oct 2nd

Thursday, Oct 3rd

  • 🎓 4th Annual International Gender and Sexuality Studies Conference (University of Central Oklahoma - Edmond) Join us for one of the largest International conferences about Gender and Sexuality in the World. October 3-5 at the University of Central Oklahoma…
  • Art Show at DNA Galleries (Plaza District - Oklahoma City) Thru Sun, Oct 6th Start Time: 6:00pm
  • 😂 Darren Carter (Loony Bin Comedy Club - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 5th
  • Hispanic Heritage Month: Cocina Festiva (Norman Public Library - Norman) Start Time: 6:00pm Este divertido programa de cocina interactiva le dará ideas para simplificar deliciosas comidas favoritas utilizando un InstaPot o una freidora. Se…
  • Oklahoma City Improv Festival (The Venue - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 5th Head to the Plaza District for a weekend of surprises and laughs during the Oklahoma City Improv Festival. Troupes from…
  • 🏃 Koda CrossFit at Together Square (Myriad Botanical Gardens - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 5:45pm Thursdays 5:45-6:45pm September 5–November 21, 2019 $5 per person, pay upon arrival All levels Bring water Together Square is the perfect spot to…
  • 🎡 Linear Symmetry and Ryan Viser w/Olympus Mons (The Deli - Norman) Start Time: 10:00pm @[570217156407767:274:Tikkun Olam Productions] presents: @[638539946160231:274:Ryan Viser] (Shreveport,LA) @[127594964073661:274:Linear Symmetry]…
  • 😂 Mark Normand - Live In OKC (The Paramount OKC - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 8:00pm
  • Max Brallier Book Signing (Best of Books - Edmond) Start Time: 6:00pm We are so excited to welcome children's author Max Brallier to Best of Books! He will sign copies of his new book, The Last Kids on Earth and the…
  • Oklahoma's International Bluegrass Festival (Cottonwood Flats Recreation Area - Guthrie) Thru Sat, Oct 5th Join the friendly residents of Guthrie for Oklahoma's International Bluegrass Festival, an annual three-day festival…
  • 🎓 OTA Encyclomedia (Cox Convention Center - Oklahoma City) Day 1 of 2 Start Time: 10:04am The 2019 Oklahoma Technology Association Encyclomedia comes to Cox Convention Center October 3rd and 4th, 2019!
  • Preserve Your Herbs! (Norman Public Library - Norman) Start Time: 6:30pm Adults, learn how to preserve your own fresh herbs! Join us as a horticulture educator from the OSU Extension Office comes and shares information…
  • Shawnee Fall Book Sale (Norman Public Library - Norman) Day 1 of 2 Start Time: 7:00pm Join us for our Fall Book Sale, sponsored by the Friends of the Library! We'll have thousands of books for all ages at low prices. All proceeds…
  • 🎭 Something Shakespeare This Way Comes (The Depot - Norman) Start Time: 8:00pm 3 performances - October 3, 4, & 5; 8pm @[65465708711:274:The Depot]. Tickets $10 @the door ($5 with a current high school or college id!) The…
  • 🎓 TCAA Workshop: Scroll Layout & Design with Sam Alfano (Western Heritage Museum - Oklahoma City) Day 2 of 2 Start Time: 9:00am
  • The Tempest (Paseo - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 26th Shakespeare on the Paseo presents: The Tempest tells a captivating story of a man left on a distant island in isolation.…
  • TroyBoi in Concert (Tower Theatre Studio - Oklahoma City) Hear one of South East London's best-kept hip-hop secrets as TroyBoi takes the Tower Theatre stage in Oklahoma City.…
  • Virgil Donati (89th Street Collective - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 6:00pm Virgil Donati live in Oklahoma City This show is all ages. Tickets are $20 in advance at ticketstorm.com, charge by phone 18669661777, purchase hard…
  • 🎓 WDAA World Show 2019 (Lazy E Arena - Guthrie) 1 day left Start Time: 7:00am 2019 Western Dressage World Championship Show Information: WDAA is very proud to announce that we will continue our excellent partnership with the…

Friday, Oct 4th

  • ARTonTAP (Oklahoma City Museum of Art - Oklahoma City) Once a year, Art on Tap brings community members together over beer, food and art. Dress up and head to the Oklahoma…
  • 🎨 ART ON TAP: 16th Anniversary (Oklahoma City Museum of Art - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 7:00pm Help support OKCMOA’s special programs and exhibitions with one of the best beer tasting events in OKC. Featuring over 80 varieties of beer, food…
  • Art Show at DNA Galleries (Plaza District - Oklahoma City) Thru Sun, Oct 6th Start Time: 6:00pm
  • 🏆 Central OK: University of Central Oklahoma Women's Soccer vs Fort Hays State (Edmond) Start Time: 7:00pm University of Central Oklahoma Women's Soccer vs Fort Hays State https://www.bronchosports.com/calendar.aspx?id=6410
  • 🏆 Central OK: University of Central Oklahoma Women's Volleyball vs Emporia State (Edmond) Start Time: 6:00pm University of Central Oklahoma Women's Volleyball vs Emporia State https://www.bronchosports.com/calendar.aspx?id=6384
  • Chris Stapleton in Concert (Tower Theatre Studio - Oklahoma City) Head to Oklahoma City's Chesapeake Energy Arena to hear Chris Stapleton perform hits from his All American Road Show…
  • 😂 Darren Carter (Loony Bin Comedy Club - Oklahoma City) 1 day left
  • 🎡 Day Out with Thomas (Oklahoma Railway Museum - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 12:20pm
  • 🎡 Day Out with Thomas (Oklahoma Railway Museum - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 2:00pm
  • 🎡 Day Out with Thomas (Oklahoma Railway Museum - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 4:30pm
  • DelQuest Committee Meeting (Don's Alley - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 8:00am
  • EdFest (Festival Marketplace - Edmond) Local flavor is the name of the game at EdFest in Edmond. Come out to this street festival featuring local food trucks,…
  • 🎓 EdFest presented by Edmond Mobile Meals (Festival Marketplace - Edmond) Start Time: 6:00pm EdFest is a street festival featuring local food trucks, a local beer tasting, wine tasting, a live band, a KidsZone, silent auction and more!…
  • First Capital Quilters Guild Quilt Show (Logan County Fairgrounds - Guthrie) Day 1 of 2 Discover the joy of quilting at the First Capital Quilters Guild Quilt Show. This year's theme is…
  • First Friday Gallery Walk (Paseo Arts District - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 6:00pm The First Friday Gallery Walk in the Paseo Arts District occurs on the first Friday of every month. Friday night visitors…
  • 🎨 Imagining Madness: The Writing on Van Gogh’s Mental Health (Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art - Norman) Start Time: 7:00pm Saxon Lecture Imagining Madness: The Writing on Van Gogh’s Mental Health Guest Speaker: Anna Gruetzner Robins, Professor Emeritus, University of…
  • Oklahoma City Improv Festival (The Venue - Oklahoma City) 1 day left Head to the Plaza District for a weekend of surprises and laughs during the Oklahoma City Improv Festival. Troupes from…
  • Josh Abbott Band in Concert (Riverwind Casino - Norman) Start Time: 7:00pm Texas country act the Josh Abbott Band ventures north of the Red River for a show at Riverwind Casino. Get ready to have fun…
  • Judah & the Lion in Concert (The Jones Assembly - Oklahoma City) Don't miss alternative band Judah & the Lion live at The Jones Assembly. This Nashville-bred group is stopping in…
  • 🎓 Money Smart Date Night (Norman Public Library - Norman) Start Time: 5:30pm Join us for a couples-only date night while you learn more about your money personality and how this influences your financial decisions. You'll…
  • Oklahoma's International Bluegrass Festival (Cottonwood Flats Recreation Area - Guthrie) 1 day left Join the friendly residents of Guthrie for Oklahoma's International Bluegrass Festival, an annual three-day festival…
  • Oklahoma Regatta Festival (Boathouse District - Oklahoma City) Thru Sun, Oct 6th Join the celebration of rowing, kayaking, dragon boating and stand-up paddle boarding at the Oklahoma Regatta Festival. This…
  • 🎓 OTA Encyclomedia (Cox Convention Center - Oklahoma City) Day 2 of 2 Start Time: 10:04am The 2019 Oklahoma Technology Association Encyclomedia comes to Cox Convention Center October 3rd and 4th, 2019!
  • 🎨 Outdoor Movie Series - Hocus Pocus (Firehouse Arts Center - Norman) Start Time: 6:00pm After moving to Salem, Mass., teenager Max Dennison (Omri Katz) explores an abandoned house with his sister Dani (Thora Birch) and their new friend,…
  • Quilting Harvest Quilt Show (Logan County Fairgrounds - Guthrie) Day 1 of 2 Come see more than 150 quilts on display along with a variety of demonstrations and craft vendors at the Quilting…
  • RATT in Concert (Grand Casino Hotel & Resort - Shawnee) Get ready to RATT and roll as this American glam metal group plays live onstage at Grand Casino Hotel & Resort in…
  • Rock Island Arts Festival (Rock Island Depot - Chickasha) Thru Sun, Oct 6th The Rock Island Arts Festival, held annually at the Chickasha train depot, features fine art displays, live music,…
  • Shawnee Fall Book Sale (Norman Public Library - Norman) Day 2 of 2 Start Time: 7:00pm Join us for our Fall Book Sale, sponsored by the Friends of the Library! We'll have thousands of books for all ages at low prices. All proceeds…
  • Skirvin Jazz Club (Skirvin Hilton - Oklahoma City) The Skirvin Hilton transforms into the Skirvin Jazz Club on Friday nights. Guests are invited to attend this immersive live…
  • 🏃 Tai Chi and SAIL Classes Stay Active & Independent for Life: Wednesdays and Fridays (Edmond Senior Center - Edmond) Start Time: 1:30pm Come join us for these free exercise programs. Tai Chi class is one of the most effective exercises for the health of mind and body. SAIL (STAYING…
  • The Tempest (Paseo - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 26th Shakespeare on the Paseo presents: The Tempest tells a captivating story of a man left on a distant island in isolation.…
  • Thomas the Tank Engine Comes to (Oklahoma Railway Museum - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 8:00am All aboard! Thomas the Tank Engine invites little engineers to go full steam ahead for a day of engaging activities and fun adventures at Day Out…
  • TokenCon: The Oklahoma Board Game Convention (Wyndham Garden Oklahoma City Airport - Oklahoma City) Thru Sun, Oct 6th Gaming enthusiasts are invited to attend the annual TokenCon, featuring the latest board game releases and a series of…
  • Traditional Cowboy Arts Exhibition & Sale (National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum - Oklahoma City) Day 1 of 2 Take part in a major event in the fine art world as the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum hosts the…
  • Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn (El Reno) Thru Sat, Oct 26th El Reno's Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn challenges you to withstand the frightening fun they have planned this…
  • 🎓 UCO Musical Theatre Shadow Day (University of Central Oklahoma - Edmond) Start Time: 9:30am Take an inside look at our UCO Musical Theatre program. Meet current faculty and students, tour the UCO campus, and audition to be part of the…
  • Understanding Eris Void Earth EP Release Show (89th Street Collective - Oklahoma City) Start Time: 6:30pm Come out 10/4/19 and get down with us as we officially release “Void Earth”! WITH SPECIAL GUESTS: @[1165794193457508:274:Lilac Kings]…
  • Waterfall Festival (Moore Central Park - Moore) Day 1 of 2 The annual Waterfall Festival in Moore invites guests to stroll through beautiful water garden displays while enjoying…
  • 🎓 WDAA World Show 2019 (Lazy E Arena - Guthrie) Last Day Start Time: 7:00am 2019 Western Dressage World Championship Show Information: WDAA is very proud to announce that we will continue our excellent partnership with the…
  • Lexington Zombie Farm (Lexington) Thru Sat, Nov 2nd Can you survive a walk through the Lexington Zombie Farm? Get ready to encounter things that go bump in the night, as well…

Saturday, Oct 5th

  • Art Show at DNA Galleries (Plaza District - Oklahoma City) 1 day left Start Time: 6:00pm
  • 😂 Darren Carter (Loony Bin Comedy Club - Oklahoma City) Last Day
  • 🏃 DC Dash (Mitch Park - Edmond) This event will benefit the Holy Trinity Lutheran School 5th Grade Class of 2020. Proceeds will help fund the class trip to Washington, D.C.…
  • 🏃 Down Syndrome Festival & 5K (Myriad Gardens Water Stage - Oklahoma City) Bringing awareness to the 21st chromosome! This year we expect attendance to exceed 6000! This event is the major, annual fundraising event for the…
  • Fiestas de las Americas (Calle Dos Cinco - Oklahoma City) Head to Historic Capitol Hill for the annual Fiestas de las Americas. At this multicultural festival,…
  • First Capital Quilters Guild Quilt Show (Logan County Fairgrounds - Guthrie) Day 2 of 2 Discover the joy of quilting at the First Capital Quilters Guild Quilt Show. This year's theme is…
  • Heritage Hills Historic Home Tour (Overholser Mansion - Oklahoma City) Day 1 of 2 The Heritage Hills Historic Home Tour has been a staple Oklahoma City fall activity for over 50 years and provides a unique…
  • Oklahoma City Improv Festival (The Venue - Oklahoma City) Last Day Head to the Plaza District for a weekend of surprises and laughs during the Oklahoma City Improv Festival. Troupes from…
  • Market in the Park & Pigs in the Park BBQ Competition (Harrah Heritage Park - Harrah) The annual Market in the Park in Harrah features a wide variety of arts and crafts, delicious barbecue and great live music.…
  • Mid-America Street Fest (Charles J. Johnson Central Park Town Center - Midwest City) Come enjoy live entertainment, contests, vendors and much more at the Mid-America Street Fest in Midwest City. Held in…
  • OKC Gun Show (Oklahoma State Fair Park - Oklahoma City) Day 1 of 2 For a high quality gun show with great prices and selection, visit the OKC Gun Show in Oklahoma City. Held at Oklahoma State…
  • 🏃 OKC River Run 5K/10K (Wiley Post Park - Oklahoma City) USATF certified 5K/10K along the smooth, paved trails of the Oklahoma River. 100% of race registration fees will go to Rett Syndrome research. Run…
  • OKC River Run 5K & 10K (Wiley Post Park - Oklahoma City) Head out to Wiley Post Park in Oklahoma City for the OKC River Run. Held on the Oklahoma River Trails, this half marathon,…
  • Oklahoma Cross Country Racing Association Round 12 Race (Sundog Trails - Lexington) Day 1 of 2 Grab your bikes and head to Lexington for a weekend of thrilling cross-country racing at the Heart of Oklahoma XC…
  • Oklahoma Czech Festival (Czech Hall - Yukon) The Oklahoma Czech Festival in Yukon is the largest outdoor free festival in Oklahoma. This beloved annual event promotes…
  • Oklahoma's International Bluegrass Festival (Cottonwood Flats Recreation Area - Guthrie) Last Day Join the friendly residents of Guthrie for Oklahoma's International Bluegrass Festival, an annual three-day festival…
  • Oklahoma Regatta Festival (Boathouse District - Oklahoma City) 1 day left Join the celebration of rowing, kayaking, dragon boating and stand-up paddle boarding at the Oklahoma Regatta Festival. This…
  • Old Timers Day & Rodeo (Jones) Make your way to downtown Jones to enjoy the annual Old Timers Day celebration. Head out bright and early Saturday…
  • Pets on Paseo (Paseo Arts District - Oklahoma City) Bring your pup out to have a ball during the Pets on Paseo event in Oklahoma City. Coinciding with the Paseo…
  • Planes, Trains & Automobiles (Shawnee Regional Airport - Shawnee) Planes, Trains & Automobiles in Shawnee is a unique event combining everything from helicopter rides to tours on a real…
  • Quilting Harvest Quilt Show (Logan County Fairgrounds - Guthrie) Day 2 of 2 Come see more than 150 quilts on display along with a variety of demonstrations and craft vendors at the Quilting…
  • Rock Island Arts Festival (Rock Island Depot - Chickasha) 1 day left The Rock Island Arts Festival, held annually at the Chickasha train depot, features fine art displays, live music,…
  • The Tempest (Paseo - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 26th Shakespeare on the Paseo presents: The Tempest tells a captivating story of a man left on a distant island in isolation.…
  • TokenCon: The Oklahoma Board Game Convention (Wyndham Garden Oklahoma City Airport - Oklahoma City) 1 day left Gaming enthusiasts are invited to attend the annual TokenCon, featuring the latest board game releases and a series of…
  • Touch a Truck (Cleveland County Fairgrounds - Norman) Norman's Pioneer Library System invites families to bring their children to the Cleveland County Fairgrounds to see some…
  • Traditional Cowboy Arts Exhibition & Sale (National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum - Oklahoma City) Day 2 of 2 Take part in a major event in the fine art world as the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum hosts the…
  • Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn (El Reno) Thru Sat, Oct 26th El Reno's Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn challenges you to withstand the frightening fun they have planned this…
  • The Voyage (Civic Center Music Hall - Oklahoma City) Led by Conductor Alexander Mickelthwate, the Oklahoma City Philharmonic presents: The Voyage will showcase five works…
  • Wanderlust Pop-Up Shops (Oklahoma City) Come down to the Wheeler Ferris Wheel in OKC and browse local wares at the Wanderlust Pop-Up Shops. The vendors at this…
  • Waterfall Festival (Moore Central Park - Moore) Day 2 of 2 The annual Waterfall Festival in Moore invites guests to stroll through beautiful water garden displays while enjoying…
  • Lexington Zombie Farm (Lexington) Thru Sat, Nov 2nd Can you survive a walk through the Lexington Zombie Farm? Get ready to encounter things that go bump in the night, as well…

Sunday, Oct 6th

  • Art Show at DNA Galleries (Plaza District - Oklahoma City) Last Day Start Time: 6:00pm
  • Carter Sampson in Concert (The Blue Door - Oklahoma City) Hear the self-penned "Queen of Oklahoma" live as Carter Sampson performs her latest music at The Blue Door in…
  • 🏃 Chisholm Trail Triathlon (Lake El Reno - El Reno) The Chisholm Trail Triathlon was started with the idea in mind of having a late season race for Tri-OKC members, open participants, and the college…
  • Groovefest (Andrews Park - Norman) Founded in 1986 by the OU Chapter for Amnesty International, Groovefest in Norman is a human rights music festival promoting…
  • Heritage Hills Historic Home Tour (Overholser Mansion - Oklahoma City) Day 2 of 2 The Heritage Hills Historic Home Tour has been a staple Oklahoma City fall activity for over 50 years and provides a unique…
  • OKC Gun Show (Oklahoma State Fair Park - Oklahoma City) Day 2 of 2 For a high quality gun show with great prices and selection, visit the OKC Gun Show in Oklahoma City. Held at Oklahoma State…
  • Oklahoma Cross Country Racing Association Round 12 Race (Sundog Trails - Lexington) Day 2 of 2 Grab your bikes and head to Lexington for a weekend of thrilling cross-country racing at the Heart of Oklahoma XC…
  • Oklahoma Fall Bridal Show (Nigh University Center - Edmond) Meet Oklahoma's best wedding professionals at the Oklahoma Fall Bridal Show in Edmond. See spectacular fashions,…
  • Oklahoma Regatta Festival (Boathouse District - Oklahoma City) Last Day Join the celebration of rowing, kayaking, dragon boating and stand-up paddle boarding at the Oklahoma Regatta Festival. This…
  • Rock Island Arts Festival (Rock Island Depot - Chickasha) Last Day The Rock Island Arts Festival, held annually at the Chickasha train depot, features fine art displays, live music,…
  • The Tempest (Paseo - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 26th Shakespeare on the Paseo presents: The Tempest tells a captivating story of a man left on a distant island in isolation.…
  • TokenCon: The Oklahoma Board Game Convention (Wyndham Garden Oklahoma City Airport - Oklahoma City) Last Day Gaming enthusiasts are invited to attend the annual TokenCon, featuring the latest board game releases and a series of…
  • Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn (El Reno) Thru Sat, Oct 26th El Reno's Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn challenges you to withstand the frightening fun they have planned this…
  • 🏃 Triathlon: Oklahoma Senior Games (Lake El Reno - El Reno) In conjunction with The Triathlon Club of Oklahoma City’s Chisholm Trail Sprint Triathlon At Lake El Reno: 2000 Babcock Drive, El Reno, OK 73036…
  • Lexington Zombie Farm (Lexington) Thru Sat, Nov 2nd Can you survive a walk through the Lexington Zombie Farm? Get ready to encounter things that go bump in the night, as well…

Monday, Oct 7th

  • The Tempest (Paseo - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 26th Shakespeare on the Paseo presents: The Tempest tells a captivating story of a man left on a distant island in isolation.…
  • Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn (El Reno) Thru Sat, Oct 26th El Reno's Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn challenges you to withstand the frightening fun they have planned this…
  • Lexington Zombie Farm (Lexington) Thru Sat, Nov 2nd Can you survive a walk through the Lexington Zombie Farm? Get ready to encounter things that go bump in the night, as well…

Tuesday, Oct 8th

  • Cold War Kids in Concert (The Jones Assembly - Oklahoma City) Hear hit-making indie rock band Cold War Kids live at The Jones Assembly in Oklahoma City. First gripping audiences in…
  • Nyle DiMarco (University of Science & Arts of Oklahoma - Chickasha) Nyle DiMarco, deaf rights advocate, 2015 winner of America’s Next Top Model and 2016 winner of Dancing with the Stars…
  • The Tempest (Paseo - Oklahoma City) Thru Sat, Oct 26th Shakespeare on the Paseo presents: The Tempest tells a captivating story of a man left on a distant island in isolation.…
  • Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn (El Reno) Thru Sat, Oct 26th El Reno's Trail of Terror & Haunted Barn challenges you to withstand the frightening fun they have planned this…
  • Lexington Zombie Farm (Lexington) Thru Sat, Nov 2nd Can you survive a walk through the Lexington Zombie Farm? Get ready to encounter things that go bump in the night, as well…

See Also

submitted by eventbot to okc [link] [comments]

[long compost] Si les candidats à la présidentielle étaient...

Et si les candidats à la présidentielle étaient des clubs de foot, des objets du quotidien ou des acteurs ?
Issues d’une conversation entre potes, les analogies présidentielles sont un projet collaboratif ayant pour ambition la comparaison de ces 11 braves candidats à l’élection présidentielle qui vont du un peu limité au carrément flippant. Pour le lol, quoi.
Ceci n'est que la première partie, le post complet étant trop long. Plus de conneries à venir !
Le Pen c'est le PSG, ça gagne quand ça sert à rien (régionales, municipales, coupe de la ligue et ligue 1) mais dans les grandes occasions (Barça, présidentielles…) ça fait pschiit et tant mieux. Ça tente une politique de dédiabolisation en cachant les fachos (en fermant les tribunes de Boulogne ou en virant son père) et ses origines bourgeoises (un stade dans le XVIe, un manoir à Saint Cloud) mais personne n’est dupe.
Macron c'est Monaco, le club riche qui aime les banques, bref qui a tout pour être haï sauf que tout le monde l'aime parce que c'est le seul à pouvoir battre le PSG. En plus il a bien monté sa stratégie à coup de transferts bien sentis (Bernardo Silva, François Bayrou, Fabinho) et de lâchage opportun (Ranieri/Hollande) Fillon c'est l'OM, un gros club historique qui devrait se battre pour le titre mais un très mauvais management et un peu de corruption l'ont coulé. Il est en reconquête avec une nouvelle recrue prometteuse (Payet/Baroin) mais les autres ont pris trop d’avance. Ce côté bling bling dans le look (costards à 8000 euros, grosses chaînes en or des joueurs) est très mal senti par une base militante qui est à 1000km de ces valeurs.
Mélenchon c'est Nice, ça joue bien, ça parle bien, et jusqu’à il y a peu, on le prenait pas trop au sérieux. C'est un bol d'air frais dans la campagne et on serait content qu'il soit sur le podium. On lui souhaite de confirmer dans la prochaine campagne européenne.
Hamon c'est l'OL, la stratégie est couillue, ça innove en proposant le salaire universel ou en construisant son propre stade, et pourtant qu’il paraît loin le temps où l’institution régnait sur la ligue 1 ou la vie politique française. Maintenant les joueurs ciblés préfèrent des clubs plus attractifs (Mélenchon, Macron…), et la non-qualification en Champions league ou au 2e tour risque de coûter cher. Dupont-Aignan c’est l’ASSE, trop ambitieux pour se résoudre au ventre mou, pas assez bon pour jouer les premiers rôles, il est en situation intermédiaire. Représentant le gaullisme ou le meilleur du foot français, il a eu ses années de gloire dans les 60’s/70’s. A coup de sortie contre l’euro, de sponsors « le coq sportif » et de recrutement français, il défend ardemment le patriotisme économique.
Jean Lassalle c’est Lorient, il va finir dans les derniers suite à une rupture difficile (Gourcuff/Bayrou). Malgré ça tout le monde l’aime bien quand même, il est sympathique et il représente le terroir. En plus au MODEM et dans le Morbihan ça joue en orange.
Philippe Poutou c’est le stade de Reims, ça représente le passé, on le ressort en Ligue 1 ou aux présidentielles à échéances régulières mais tous les grands prophètes de la cause (Lénine, Kopa) sont morts depuis longtemps.
Asselineau c’est Bastia, c’est supporté par deux pelés, trois tondus mais putain tu veux pas les provoquer parce que ça tacle sévère et avec beaucoup de mauvaises foi et de relents complotistes. En plus ça soutient la sortie de l’ensemble dans lequel il est établi (UE, Ligue 1).
Arthaud c’est l’ASNL : ça se bat avec ses moyens, c'est arc-bouté en défense (des travailleurs ou "qui s'y frotte s'y pique"), ça manque de panache et de brio mais on en a besoin pour faire une Ligue 1/campagne old school. Malgré ça, sans Youssouf Hadji ou Laguillet c'est plus pareil. En plus on dirait pas comme ça mais ça peut être agressif comme Rousselot à une réunion de la FFF.
Cheminade c’est le RCL. Un gros projet pour nous enfumer (la conquête de l’espace, Hafiz Mammadov) mais ça décolle pas. Pourtant on sait pas pourquoi, on le trouve fascinant.
Le jeu à la nantaise c’est le philosophe roi de Platon : tout le monde fantasme dessus, mais personne l’a vu en vrai depuis l’Antiquité. Puis bon faut pas se mentir, on sait qu’avec la Ve République ou Emiliano Sala en pointe, c’est complétement inapplicable ce truc.
Macron c’est Tom Cruise, c’est bankable, tu le vois partout, c’est propre sur lui et souriant. Mais quand tu vas voir un film avec lui, tu sais qu’il va toujours jouer de la même façon. Et avec la scientologie tu sais jamais trop ce qui se passe derrière lui et à qui il obéit vraiment.
Hamon et Mélenchon c’est Alexandra Lamy et Jean Dujardin. Tous les deux sont de bons acteurs, bien que le 2ème soit quand même plus charismatique et populaire. Quoi qu'il en soit nul doute qu'ils sont meilleurs à deux, et la (re)formation d'un duo aurait emballé de nombreux Français. Mais peuvent-ils s'entendre professionnellement quand un divorce les a séparés dans leur vie privée ?
Cheminade c’est Michel Blanc, comme Jean-Claude Duce, y a que lui qui croit que “sur un malentendu ça peut passer”. On irait pas jusqu'à dire “qu'on le trouve très beau” mais bon il a l'air sympa et devrait prétendre à autre chose qu’à des rôles comiques
Lassalle c’est Patrick Bosso, tu le mets dans ta comédie française seulement parce que t’es à court de blagues et que tu te dis que tu vas faire rigoler les gens juste grâce à son accent. C’est con parce que si ça se trouve il dit des trucs super intelligents.
Fillon c’est Depardieu : quand il s’agit de faire son travail, le mec est super à l’aise, limite un dieu, par contre en dehors de ça… Il a visiblement un problème avec l’argent, et les russes l’aiment bien sans que tu saches trop pourquoi. T’as beau lui reconnaître un certain talent, des fois tu te dis qu’il ferait bien d’arrêter les frais.
Asselineau c'est Jacques Villeret : tu l’inviterais bien pour un dîner de cons mais pas beaucoup plus.
Arthaud c'est Scarlett Johansson : si tu devais faire le Grand Soir, ce serait avec elle.
Poutou c’est Jean Reno : il a toujours un air de chien battu, il est pas bien fringué mais quand il s’agit de dézinguer ou de sortir les punchlines, on peut compter sur lui.
Marine Le Pen c’est Léa Seydoux : sans papa ou tonton, elles seraient jamais arrivés là. On voit sa tronche partout, même à l’étranger, et putain que c’est énervant. Clairement, leur plus grand talent c’est de faire croire qu’elles en ont.
Dupont-Aignan c’est Véronique Genest (Julie Lescaut) : clairement, il y a un petit charme franchouillard, qui marche bien, surtout chez les vieux. Pendant longtemps, il est resté dans l’ombre de l’UMP comme elle est restée dans l’ombre de Maigret et Columbo sur TF1. Puis ils ont voulu que les gens votent directement pour eux, et c’est parti en couille.
Le Pen c’est une choucroute : bien blanche, un peu grasse, avec du porc dedans histoire que tout le monde ne puisse pas en manger et qui démolit le bide à chaque fois. Et comme une choucroute, ça passe mieux en buvant.
Macron c’est un plat light à réchauffer au micro onde : c’est tiède, allégé en calories et en idées, et globalement personne n’est convaincu mais tout le monde se résout à l’utiliser une fois dans sa vie.
Mélenchon c’est un chili con carne. C’est rouge et piquant. Avec ses relents sud-américains, tu kiffes bien quand t’en manges de temps en temps, mais à grosse dose il fait chier violemment.
Hamon c’est du boulgour ou du quinoa : tu sais pas trop ce que c’est, à part que c’est supposé être bon pour toi, et t’en as déjà vaguement entendu parler mais tu sais plus où. Difficile de savoir ce qu’il y a dedans, ça a pas l’air mauvais mais ça te rappelle un peu trop les plats de cantine (ou le quinquennat Hollande) alors tu risques de passer ton tour.
Fillon c’est un fish’n’chips : sans saveur, vieux, ennuyeux et complètement surestimé par quelques électeurs de droite et hipsters paumés. T’en as déjà mangé une fois, c’est sur, mais tu n’en gardes pas vraiment de souvenirs.
Jean Lassalle c’est une garbure : c’est bien rustique, ça a une drôle de tronche sympathique, donc c’est du Sud-Ouest. C’est un mélange de tout et n’importe quoi pas désagréable, mais t’en manges jamais parce que tu sais pas où en trouver une bonne, comme tu te dis qu’il te fait marrer mais tu voteras pas pour lui parce que tu n’arrives pas à trouver une bonne proposition.
Dupont-Aignan c’est une soupe à l’oignon : c’est bien de chez nous, ça se veut réconfortant et c’est le genre de plat qu’on regarde bizarrement à l’étranger. Tu l’apprécies parfois mais tu te rends compte que ça a toujours le même goût. Pas désagréable à sortir de temps en temps, mais répétitif au point de faire pleurer, ça sera jamais un plat favori.
Jacques Cheminade c’est du gloubi-boulga : ça fait longtemps que c’est dans le coin, t’en as peut-être même entendu parler quand t’étais petit et que tes parents votaient en 95. Tu connais pas la recette mais tu sais qu’on met n’importe quoi dedans. ça a beau être super vieux, tout le monde continue à en rigoler.
François Asselineau c’est un jambon beurre : plus français tu meurs, mais ça intéresse personne. ça essaie des fois de se rendre intéressant, mais ça ne plait qu’aux simples d’esprit. ça veut te faire croire que c’est révolutionnaire mais c’est des vieilles recettes.
Philippe Poutou c’est un burrito avec extra piment : ça a parfois tendance à se faire un peu écraser, de l’extérieur ça a l’air inoffensif et doux, mais ça peut brûler sévère. Y a plein de trucs dedans que tu peux avaler quand c’est jeté ensemble comme quand il parle au débat, mais pris séparément ça perd tout son intérêt.
Nathalie Arthaud c’est du pâté de tête : rouge, sanglant, et fait avec des morceaux de porc ou de patron, voilà un plat bien nourrissant pour les travailleurs exploités par le capital. C’est un truc bien français qui n’est pas bien méchant mais qui est regardé comme une curiosité exotique depuis l’étranger, parce qu’en 2017 on a plus besoin de manger de la tête de cochon, la guerre est finie depuis longtemps.
Macron : milf, évidemment.
Fillon c’est un bukkake : Tout le monde se lâche sur lui, il prend tellement cher que tu te dis que ça va forcément s’arrêter à un moment, mais pourtant il est prêt à aller jusqu’au bout en souriant.
Cheminade :
Hamon : porno féministe. Troo en avance sur son temps pour fonctionner . Manque clairement de virilité.
Arthaud c'est de l’allemand des années 80. Un carton à l'époque, essaie de subsister aujourd'hui mais les codes sont complètement obsolètes.
Lassalle : Jacquie et Michel/amateur. C’est pas toujours très joli, mais au moins c’est de chez nous !
Mélenchon : bdsm. Avec un brin de bon sens tu sais que c'est l'exact opposé du plaisir mais il y en a qui y croient. Honnêtement comme tous les fantasmes, vaut mieux pas que ça devienne de l’ordre du reel.
Le Pen c'est du trans : parce ce que burk
Asselineau : les trucs moins de 16 ans qui passent à la télé tard le soir. Ça veut faire croire que c'est crédible alors que niveau scenario c'est au même niveau que le reste de l’industrie, voire pire. Reste globalement un truc assez obscur d’initiés un peu marginaux, du genre de ceux qui collectionnent les musiques de film X.
NDA : du porno asiatique. Ça s'agite beaucoup, ça veut faire comme les grands, mais globalement quand il s'agit de monter en intensité ça pue l'impuissance.
Poutou
Pujadas c'est la femme d’Ardisson : tout le monde lui est passé dessus dans le milieu .
Cheminade est une fusée spatiale, évidemment.
Poutou c’est une Lada, moche, grise mais increvable et qui est toujours là quand on en a besoin, même si elle a pas envie.
Jean Lassalle c’est un tracteur, c’est rustique, y’a que les paysans qui comprennent comment ça marche, ça avance lentement et ça met du temps à démarrer mais quand c’est lancé, vaut mieux pas être sur son chemin. Ça a sûrement servi à écraser quelques animaux.
Hamon c’est une bicyclette : tu sais qu’avec un peu de volonté il pourrait t’emmener loin mais tu te trouves toujours une excuse pour repousser l’expérience : un orage (financier) qui se profile, ta condition physique défaillante, le confort rudimentaire, et surtout l’envie de faire comme tes voisins et de sortir en 4x4. En bref tu te dis que c’est peut être condamné à rester un épiphénomène citadin pas tout à fait adapté au reste du pays, et c’est un peu dommage.
Mélenchon c’est un skate. Ça avait l’air super cool quand t’avais 14 ans et que tu passais tes après-midi à zoner devant ton bahut en écoutant Bérurier Noir, Mano Negra et les Négresses Vertes, vans aux pieds, mais heureusement pour toi, tu t’es aperçu qu’en fait c’était un peu pourri bien avant ta majorité. Aujourd’hui t’as honte d’en parler et t’aimerais bien croire que t’es passé à autre chose avec ta vie bien rangée, mais parfois tu te demandes si tu vas pas faire une connerie et le sortir du placard avec ton vieux poster du Che.
Fillon c’est une berline allemande, t’as cru en son discours basé sur la compétitivité coût et hors coût, la modération salariale et une rigueur à toute épreuve. Bref c’est sûr que c’est moins clinquant qu’une petite italienne, mais les patrons et la vieille bourgeoisie austère française ne jurent que par ça. En plus sous le capot il y a ce qu’il faut et puis faut bien dire qu’avec la puissance industrielle de la Rhur ou des Républicains t’as été habitué au solide. Puis un bon matin un scandale a éclaté et tu t’es aperçu que toutes ces histoires de Deutsh Qualitat non seulement c’était que du vent mais qu’en plus c’était même dangereux. Bref dorénavant que ce soit en politique ou en voiture, tu te méfieras du vendeur ou du militant qui te parlera du modèle allemand.
Le Pen c’est un avion, ça fait 150 ans que ton beauf un peu raciste te dit que c’est le futur, alors que les “experts-technocrates-islamogauchistes-journalopes-du-système” essaient au contraire de sensibiliser sur les désastreuses conséquences. Ce gros truc pas très subtil qui veut se faire passer pour un bijou de technologie, c’est juste un charter sans coeur pour ramener les migrants d’où ils viennent. A la limite tu reconnais que c’est sympa pour visiter tes potes en low-cost à travers l’Europe, mais t’aimes vraiment pas ceux de Hongrie, d’Autriche ou d’Italie proches du FN.
Macron c’est le covoiturage, on dirait une idée géniale comme ça mais en fait les gens ont pas attendu “les potentialités ouvertes par la révolution numérique et un monde hyper connecté de mes couilles” pour l’utiliser depuis des décennies. Du coup quand tu montes dans la voiture tu penses que tu vas rencontrer des jeunes sur-éduqués et éco-responsables alors qu’en fait tu te retrouves coincé entre Marie-Hélène dont le Touareg est en rade depuis janvier dernier et Moussa qui est pas fan mais qui veut tout faire pour éviter le charter. T’as aussi pu papoter avec Winston-Edouard, un hipster sympa et paumé qui a un peu honte d’avoir abandonné son Vélib mais qui a compris qu’il valait pas tripette sur les routes vallonnées de province, et le conducteur Roger, le franchouillard de base qui fait juste ça parce que c’est à la mode et qu’il a toujours été un peu radin.
Asselineau c’est un scooter à trois roues avec un toit : c’est laid que ça en peut plus et complètement inutile, c’est trop gros pour passer entre les voitures mais tout aussi dangereux qu’un scooter normal. Tu te demandes comment ce truc là a pu un jour sortir de l’usine et quel idiot a pu le concevoir. Et le pire, c’est que certains en achètent.
Arthaud c’est une Simca 1000 : il fût un temps, y en avait beaucoup, surtout chez les ouvriers. Aujourd’hui c’est presque une pièce de musée, mais on la ressort des fois pour se rappeler le bon vieux temps. Et on profite pour bien rigoler, comme dans la chanson des Chevaliers du fiel.
Dupont-Aignan c’est un 2CV : bien français, très à la mode dans les années 70 mais complètement dépassé aujourd’hui. On en croise encore de temps en temps, ça nous fait sourire mais d’un autre côté on s’étonne que voir qu’il y a encore de rares personnes fascinés.
Cheminade c’est du Get 27, tes potes se foutent de ta gueule quand t’en ramènes, ça aime le vert (comme les martiens), et au final c’est gentillet, même quand tu le vomis ça sent la menthe. Poutou c’est du pastis, ça fait péquenaud du coin, ça a l’air de rien surtout que tu le dilues dans l’eau, mais le lendemain tu te rends compte qu’il t’a quand même méchamment attaqué et donné une sacrée gueule de bois.
Arthaud c’est une Kronenbourg, c’est rigolo à boire de temps en temps, ça fait populaire, mais ça devient vite répétitif et ça fait pas mal éructer.
Asselineau c’est une vodka Lidl, c’est pas bon, t’as vite fait le tour et tout ce que t’en retiens c’est que ça veut violemment sortir.
Macron c’est du punch, c’est à la mode, c’est bien présenté et bien propre, ça sent bon, mais au final tu sais pas vraiment ce qu’il y a dedans et comment c’est dosé. Et du coup vu que tu sens pas l’alcool, tu le bois sans problèmes et t’as de fortes chances de te réveiller le lendemain sans savoir pourquoi t’as soudainement mal au cul.
Le Pen c’est du rouge qui tâche, chaque fois que tu le bois tu te sens obligé de sortir le saucisson et t’es tout fier d’être français. Mais quand t’y réfléchis, ton pinard il est quand même un peu rance et sûrement bouchonné, et tu veux pas vraiment voir la gueule du tanin.
Lassalle c’est une bouteille de Stroh. Quand tu la bois, tu comprends pas trop ce qu’il t’arrive mais il te prend une soudaine envie de chier sur la nature. Fillon c’est du rosé pamplemousse. Quand tu ramènes ça en soirée, tu peux pas t’empêcher d’avoir honte, du coup tu te terres dans un coin en espérant que personne te fera la remarque. Ta seule ligne de défense si tu te fais repérer, c’est “oui mais quand je vous regarde boire, on voit bien que personne ne pense à l’état de son foie”.
Mélenchon c’est un jagerbomb. Quand tu les enchaînes, t’as une sacrée pêche et t’es prêt à aller jusqu’au bout de la night, mais t’es tellement excité que la moitié de tes potes arrêtent de t’adresser la parole et t’arrives pas à comprendre pourquoi.
Hamon c’est le résultat d’une partie de King, ou un tout-à-l’égout comme dans le sketch des Inconnus. Tu sens bien qu’il y a de l’idée, que tu tiens peut-être le cocktail du futur et que tout le monde y a mis du sien. Mais bizarrement quand vient le moment de le tester, il y a plus grand monde d’intéressé.
Dupont-Aignan c’est une bouteille de champagne au Nouvel An. Tu la ramènes plein de bonne volonté, tu te dis que tu l’as quand même payée bien cher et qu’elle te permettra de briller et de montrer comment t’es riche et t’as des bons goûts à tous tes potes. Sauf qu’au moment où tu la présentes, tout le monde a déjà trop bu, et à peine tu l’ouvres que tes potes s’emparent de la bouteille et la boivent cul-sec comme une bouteille de Kro. Pas grave, tu retenteras le coup l’an prochain.
Macron : L’auberge espagnole, évidemment. Des PS, des UDI, des guérinistes, des chiraquiens, Renaud, Villani, Bayrou, et même un sénateur LR... n’importe quoi. Et au milieu de ça, t’as un jeune séducteur qui essaie de se taper une maman pendant la moitié du film. Le pire c’est que malgré le peu de profondeur du personnage, il y arrive.
Cheminade : Mars Attacks. Il a un charme vieillot qui fait qu’il nous est sympathique, même si c’est du grand n’importe quoi. On rigole bien avec ses aliens mais c’est parfois trop invraisemblable.
Arthaud : Germinal. Les travailleurs qui crèvent à 40 ans, les patrons salauds et et les bourgeois violeurs, noir et blanc, la politique c’est aussi simple que ça.
Dupont-Aignan : Le Père Noël est une ordure. C’était marrant au début, mais à force d’entendre toujours les mêmes trucs régulièrement, on commence en à avoir un peu marre
Le Pen : La Vague. Quand tu le regardes, tu dis “putain c’est fou comme on peut se laisser embrigader, mais bon c’est juste un film, ça arrivera jamais”. Mais après, t’y repenses et tu serres les fesses.
Jean Lassalle : Les collègues. Du grand n’importe quoi avec un accent incompréhensible pour 90% des français, mais quand on comprend on se marre bien.
Mélenchon c’est La ligne rouge : en le regardant tu sais que tu vas pas être déçu. Tout comme Méluche, ce film n’a pas son pareil pour alterner scènes contemplatives poétiques et moment de gore où lance-flamme et gros calibres sont de sortie. Enfin, cette campagne qui ressemble quand même à un dernier baroud d’honneur, fait écho au fait qu’après celui-là, Terence Malik n’a plus sorti que des bouses.
Hamon : Tomorrowland. Ça se veut optimiste sur le futur, la technologie et tout, mais tout le monde lui met des bâtons dans la roue et ça subit des trahisons dans son propre camp. L’intention est bonne, on a envie d’y croire parfois, mais le propos est maladroit. Le casting est bon mais pas assez bien géré et le poids de la maison mère est parfois trop présent, surtout quand elle persiste à faire du placement de produit.
Fillon c’est L’aile ou la cuisse : on te fait croire que c’est de la cuisine authentique du terroir alors qu’en fait c’est de l’industriel dégueulasse. L’aile ou la cuisse aussi, parce que comme Coluche dans le film, tu sens que malgré toute sa bonne volonté (et sa mauvaise foi) le mec a pas les épaules pour prendre la suite du patriarche, tu sais le petit excité qui gigote partout avec ses tics et qui nous faisait rire. Du coup le mélange tragicomique pourrait passer, mais ça reste une comédie française, ça a pas vocation à être nominé aux oscars ou au 2e tour.
Asselineau : JFK d'Oliver Stone, quand tu le regardes, ça a l'air crédible et c'est bien organisé, mais quand t'y réfléchis c'est juste un vieux fond de complotisme hérité des années 60. Poutou c’est Avengers 2 (Age of Ultron) : dans la continuité d’une tradition qui commence à dater, on a parfois senti que c’était un peu forcé mais on passe un bon moment. Quelques scènes d’action bien percutantes, mais un scénario peu crédible.
Fillon c’est Batman : il veut se faire passer pour le justicier sans reproche qui va rétablir l’ordre (ou les finances ?) chez lui, mais il a une vision assez personnelle de la justice. Au début il te faisait bander avec son côté dark et incompris, mais ça va François on a compris que tes parents (ou ta Penelope ?) sont mal en point. Bref il gagnerait à se dérider un peu et à trouver un side kick un peu moins creux
Macron c’est Superman : parce que la Picardie c’est au moins aussi paumé que Krypton, qu’ils sont tous les deux super chiants et que pourtant à la fin ils ont de grandes chances de mettre tout le monde d’accord dans la Ligue des justiciers
Lassalle c’est pas le Flash : pourtant ça lui aurait bien servi pour faire son tour de France à pied Poutou c’est Hulk : inoffensif en interview quand il doit être calme et logique, il a tout éclaté quand il a piqué une grosse colère dans le débat. T’as kiffé, mais autant dire que sur le long terme tu fais pas confiance à un mec aussi instable
Arthaud c’est Captain America : elle revient d’un passé révolu où le communisme a pris des produits dopants, elle a des références carrément datées, mais on peut pas lui enlever qu’elle est toujours aussi énergique qu’à l’époque.
Le Pen c’est Thor : elle représente le bon aryen, et d’ailleurs la fois où on a décidé de mettre un noir dans son film ça a fait polémique. Elle ne répond pas à la justice de notre monde, et elle est du genre à poser les pieds sur la table. A l’entendre on a l’impression que c’est la seule à pouvoir empêcher l’invasion d’Asgard.
Hamon c’est Green Lantern : son pouvoir c’est de pouvoir créer plein de choses par la force de sa pensée, mais manque de bol il a coulé au box-office.
Asselineau c’est le Punisher : il a plus qu’un objectif dans la vie, c’est la vengeance contre l’Europe et il reculera devant rien pour y parvenir. Et il a fallu attendre cette année pour qu’on lui trouve enfin un acteur convenable.
Cheminade c’est Wolverine : t’as l’impression qu’il est là depuis 20 ans, il serait temps qu’il prenne sa retraite parce que le concept commence à fatiguer.
Mélenchon c’est Spider-Man : il aime le rouge et il est super bon pour balancer des punchlines même si des fois il te paraît un peu immature voire colérique. Au final tout le monde le trouve sympathique même si au fond on se dit rarement que c’est notre super-héros préféré. Ses résultats sont très imprévisibles selon les films/campagnes, mais dans l’ensemble il est plutôt bankable.
NDA c’est les 4 fantastiques : il ressort de temps en temps juste le temps de palper les chèques et de faire jouer sa marque, mais à chaque fois c’est la grosse déception. T’as plus beaucoup d’espoirs pour son avenir.
Macron c'est Monoprix : sous des aspects "cools", "branchitude", "lol" et "fun" c'est plus ou moins toujours la même merde que chez les autres, mais mieux packagée et marketée. Et en plus c’est cher !
NDA c'est Franprix : c'est un peu une curiosité aujourd'hui. Il était indémodable il y a quelques dizaines d'années, comme le gaullisme, mais aujourd'hui on en voit très peu et dedans ça sent pas très frais. Et malgré son manque d'originalité ça se permet d'être cher. Reste une valeur sûre dans les villes bourgeoises et hors de prix (genre Aix)
Le Pen c'est Casino : ça veut te faire croire que c'est resté la petite épicerie typique, magnifiée par la nostalgie et qui ne peut pas lutter à armes égales avec les majors de la grande distribution alors qu'en fait c'est une multinationale, particulièrement bien implantée en Alsace et qui se torche le cul avec les aspirations des consommateurs de base
Fillon c’est Auchan : ça se la joue l’entreprise familiale à la française, limite trop familiale, mais en réalité ça détourne des fonds ou ça paie ses impôts en Belgique.
Hamon c’est Amazon Go, ça s’est lancé un peu trop tôt et ça marche pas vraiment mais l’idée est là et y’a pas à dire, c’est le futur. En plus ça parle de la robotisation du travail.
Cheminade c’est presque Leclerc : l’un revendique les plus petits prix, l’autre le plus petit nombre d’électeurs.
Lassalle c’est le marché du Sud-Ouest : tu comprends pas tout quand on te parle, mais l’ambiance est plutôt sympa même si t’es pas sur à 100% de savoir ce que tu manges.
Arthaud c’est un kolkhoze : exploiter des travailleurs pour que d’autres travailleurs exploités gaspillent le fruit de leur exploitation pour engraisser les capitalistes ? et puis quoi encore ? Poutou c’est Lidl : c’est pas cher, c’est pas toujours de bonne qualité et c’est pour les pauvres, mais sur certains points ça fait plaisir, surtout quand t’es jeune
Asselineau c’est la supérette qui est supposé être ouverte 24/24 mais que tu vois jamais avec le rideau levé : ça balance des chiffres et ça se veut sérieux, mais y a que des mecs bizarres qui rentrent là-dedans et ça sent un peu la drogue
Mélenchon c’est un supermarché associatif : y a de bonnes idées, mais dans l’ensemble c’est quand même pas mal compliqué. Tu voudrais bien y aller mais finalement ça te parait irréaliste alors tu laisses tomber. En plus faut être nombreux pour que ça marche, mais y a que les gens qui ont le temps qui y vont (les vieux, les chômeurs, les bobos et les étudiants)
Le Pen c’est l’épouvantail : elle a le pouvoir de faire peur à tout le monde. Par contre pas besoin de gaz pour être nauséabonde, il suffit qu'elle parle du vel’ d’hiv’
Cheminade
Mélenchon
NDA
Lassalle
Macron c'est Ozymandias : il va t’enculer, c'est sûr mais tu hésites à savoir si c'est pour ton propre bien
Asselineau
Arthaud c'est Mister Freeze : plus aucune crédibilité depuis les années 90 (coucou Arnold) et pourtant y avait du potentiel
Poutou
Hamon
Fillon
Asselineau c’est un plug anal : tout le monde en a pas, mais tu sais que ceux qui en ont forment une communauté assez soudée. En général, ceux qui l’achètent adorent se faire mal au cul sans raison.
Fillon c’est une télé, un truc de vieux aigris qui te disent que de leur temps, quand il y avait que l’ORTF et le Général c’était mieux et qui te disent d’ouvrir un livre quand tu traines sur internet alors qu’ils savent pas ce que ça veut dire SF et que la seule émission culturelle qu’ils regardent c’est le JT de Pernaut. Quoi qu’il en soit son quotidien serait quand même meilleur si Cash investigation arrêtait de lui chercher des noises pour une histoire de juste prix avec sa famille en or. Tout le monde veut prendre sa place, mais lui sait qu’on ne peut pas plaire à tout le monde et c’est son choix.
Arthaud c’est une faucille : il y a très longtemps, ça a pu être utile à quelques-uns, et encore on peut en douter. Aujourd’hui c’est devenu un symbole qu’on ressort de temps en temps, sans trop savoir pourquoi ni vraiment à quoi ça sert.
Cheminade c’est un minitel : tout à fait français, il a des raisons d’en vouloir aux Américains. A l’époque on se demandait si c’était vraiment ça l’avenir et y en a qui y ont cru, mais aujourd’hui il faut vraiment être marginal pour s’en servir. Ou alors être le genre de geek qui vénère le vintage et qui croit encore à la beauté du geste plus qu’à l’efficacité.
Poutou c’est un barbecue : idéal pour aller avec un apéro un peu arrosé après la fête de l’huma ou pour une merguez dans une grève CGT, le barbecue Poutou marche au poil, à condition de bien souffler sur le braises si le vent tourne.
Le Pen c’est tout ton mobilier de jardin réuni en un : elle commence par tailler les journalistes au sécateur pour faire bonne figure. Elle sait que c’est grâce à ça qu’elle va ratisser large quand il y aura besoin. Elle a beau t’enfumer comme ta tronçonneuse thermique quand tu la sors, tu sais que si elle applique son programme tu finiras complètement tondu.
NDA c’est une horloge à coucou : il parait que c’était très à la mode il y a des décennies, mais aujourd’hui même tes grand-parents n’en ont pas. On en croise périodiquement dans les marchés et les brocantes, ça nous fait marrer mais personne en achète jamais à part quelques passionnés. Ça prend beaucoup de place pour son utilité et ça répète toujours la même chose aux mêmes périodes.
Mélenchon c’est une kalashnikov : pas toujours très précis, mais solide et efficace pour dézinguer tous tes adversaires d’un coup. On se demande s’il n’a pas été fabriqué en Russie. On en entend régulièrement parler dans les médias, mais mais on est loin d’être sur de vouloir s’en servir.
Macron c’est un jeu d’échecs parce que pour bien y jouer soit il faut être un génie, soit il faut être du sérail et en maîtriser les codes en ayant appris le plus de tactiques par coeur et en sachant quand les appliquer. La question qui demeure c’est, une fois élu sera-t-il plutôt cavalier servant ou fou du roi au service de la finance.
Lassalle c’est un moulin à café : ah le vieux moulin à café de chez ta grand-mère de Bagnère de Bigores, tu l’adores. Si vénérable et malgré ça, il a toujours l’air de marcher, comme ces vieux objets faits en France du temps de nos grand-parents, avant l’obsolescence programmée et la désindustrialisation, savent si bien le faire. En le voyant tu te prends à rêver : pas besoin de toute cette foutue technologie pour bien vivre, à bas l’ultra modernité, vive le temps long ! Tu le dépoussières patiemment en imaginant à quoi il ressemblera, une fois qu’il aura recouvré son lustre d’antan, tu le bichonnes, tu lui passes tous ses défauts, cette fois c’est sûr tu as une certitude dans ta vie ! Et puis tu l’essaies pour de vrai, et c’est le drame, tu saisis la réalité : si ça fait 20 ans au moins qu’il a plus servi c’est parce qu’il est complètement dépassé et c’est pas toi qui y changera quoi que ce soit. Bravo l’ancien, on va te garder bien exposé encore deux semaines pour le style et pour service rendu et puis on te remontera au grenier…. Ou à la casse.
Hamon c’est un bouquin : si on avait un peu de motiv’ on pourrait bien s’en servir, mais chez la plupart des gens il est juste utilisé pour caler une porte ou une table et on l’oublie là.
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History of the Bois Forte Band of Chippewa Fortune Bay ...

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