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January 18: Bryant Jennings-Oscar Rivas Heavyweight Battle Tops ESPN+ Card at Turning Stone Resort Casino (Shakur Stevenson in co-feature)

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Il mio viaggio nella storia del cinema: dal 1960 al 1964

Sono quasi al termine della mia carrellata nella storia del cinema, perché attualmente mi sto godendo la visione dei film del 1969, nice, e ne avrò certo per 2 mesi. Quindi col prossimo post mi metto in pari, ma intanto ecco qualche spunto per questi 5 bellissimi anni di cinema che sono la prima metà degli anni '60.
1960
Di quest’anno ho visto 275 titoli e ho dato almeno un 8 a 47 film, è un grande anno di cinema ma ne segnalo giusto 5, e tutti italiani! E per complicarmi la vita non parlo né della Dolce Vita, né dell’Avventura, né di Sordi e nemmeno della Ciociara. Mi sono piaciuti? Certo che sì, perché a qualcuno no?
Era notte a Roma” di Rossellini mi piace tantissimo. Intanto è il mio film preferito con Giovanna Ralli, che prima della Ferilli c’era lei, e poi c’è Leo Genn (Petronio di Quo Vadis?), il mio beniamino Renato Salvatori e in un ruolo commovente il russo Sergey Bondarchuk, il quale tra l’altro nel 1959 aveva diretto e interpretato l’intenso e ottimo “Il destino di un uomo”. Torniamo alla Ralli che in piena WWII vive in una casa all’ultimo piano di un palazzo ed escogita gli espedienti del caso per portare a casa un po’ di zucchero, del vino o della pasta. Siccome è sveglia, i partigiani la scelgono per ospitare in gran segreto tre soldati alleati su in soffitta. La Ralli si ribella ma alla fine fa il suo dovere, e i 3 sono al sicuro. Per accedere al soffitto c’è un passaggio segreto dietro l’armadio (Anna Frank mi viene in mente), e i 3 diventano amici tra loro e amici suoi. Ora però il problema è che siamo in guerra e che è un film di Rossellini, non di Walt Disney. Quindi tenetevi pronti.
Adua e le compagne” invece è un gran cast al femminile capitanato da Simone Signoret con il buon supporto di Emmanuelle Riva e Sandra Milo. Molto prima di “Ciro! Ciro!” la Milo era attrice di culto degli anni ’60, e non solo in mano a Fellini. In quest’anno per esempio è accanto a Lino Ventura in “Asfalto che scotta”, per dire. Certo è la Milo, la voce è quella, la figura è quella, la verve anche. Qui hanno da poco chiuso le case chiuse e sfrattato le Signorine che le popolavano. Signoret decide quindi di mettersi in affari e avviare una trattoria in un casolare di periferia insieme alle amiche. Faranno a turno in cucina e ai tavoli, e magari se qualche cliente vuole qualche massaggio, perché no? L’idea funziona e la trattoria va bene, ma le amiche cominciano a voler cambiare vita, o si rendono conto che in realtà non possono. Ci sono quindi 4 reazioni diverse causate dagli eventi che si susseguono. È un film in cui si sorride e che ti dà un po’ di malinconia, ma si sente l’odore di frittata, di cipolla, di basilico.
Dolci inganni” di Lattuada è il primo film che ho visto con Catherine Spaak. Per me la Spaak era una presentatrice tv. Da ragazzo guardavo Harem, o anche Forum quando lo presentava lei. Sì, sapevo che aveva recitato, ma non ci avevo mai fatto caso veramente, mi aspettavo un paio di film senza pretese. Invece, anno dopo anno nel mio percorso cronologico mi accorgo che nella prima metà degli anni ’60 la Spaak aveva i ruoli migliori, era bellissima, brava e tra le attrici più famose. È stata una rivelazione per me. Teniamo presente che la Spaak aveva nel 1960 solo 15 anni. Era bravissima! Per l’età che aveva spesso aveva parti alla Lolita. Qui ad esempio è attratta da un amico di famiglia che ha quasi 40 anni. La Spaak era seducente, fresca, intrigante. Gran sorriso. Questo film e anche altri successivi mi sono parsi modernissimi: la settimana prima vedi le attrici americane con le gonne a campana e il filo di perle del dado Knorr, la settimana dopo c’è la Spaak che flirta con un architetto. Magnifica.
La maschera del demonio” è uno dei film del filone italiano horror. Quando leggo horror penso al sangue e alla motosega elettrica, quindi non faccio una faccia contenta, mi stufo. Però a fine anni ’50 si attiva questo piccolo genere in cui emergono mostri e vampiri che in breve si afferma e crea uno stile invidiato ovunque. Sì, qui una donna viene uccisa con una maschera piena di chiodi acuminati, ma non devi metterti le mani davanti agli occhi perché fa troppo impressione. C’è il giusto bilanciamento tra suspence, storia, effetti speciali e ridicolaggine. Non sono film di livello A+ però sono veramente tipici di quest’epoca, ti fanno capire meglio di altri il gusto di chi andava al cinema in questi anni e per questo per me sono interessanti.
Rocco e i suoi fratelli” è un film che voglio rivedere, ma non so quando sarò pronto per rivederlo. Quest’impressione me la fanno pochi film, quelli che mi colpiscono così in profondità che devo prepararmi psicologicamente alla visione successiva, e anzi devo prima capire se voglio affrontarla. Schindler’s list, Se7en, Casino e Full Metal Jacket sono altri film che mi hanno fatto lo stesso effetto. Dunque qui abbiamo una famiglia di emigrati che va a vivere in un seminterrato a Milano. Sono tanti in poco spazio e si arrangiano. La matriarca è l’ottima Katina Paxinou che capisce e gestisce con pochi sguardi. I figli sono Rocco e i suoi fratelli. C’è qualcosa di buono in questi ragazzi, ma c’è anche la vita in agguato. Le strade che prendono sono forse prevedibili se vogliamo, ma questo le rende anche più tragiche. Una donna entra nella vita dei fratelli Alain Delon e Renato Salvatori. Ora, c’è una scena in cui Alain Delon è disteso sul letto, un po’ sbilenco, con lo sguardo rivolto verso la telecamera, e quella scena è indelebile nella mia memoria, è come se Visconti mi sussurrasse all’orecchio quello che vuole dire. Ma ovviamente il dramma che si consuma tra Salvatori e Girardot è ovviamente il cuore del film ed è la scena che non voglio mai più vedere, perché nel farlo perderebbe forse la carica di sorpresa, sgomento, emozione che mi ha trasmesso la prima volta e ci resterei male, o peggio ancora mi renderebbe ancora più sorpreso, sgomento ed emozionato della prima volta, e ci resterei secco.
1961
Di quest’anno ho visto 250 titoli, e 45 hanno preso almeno 8. Compresso tra due anni fantastici, il 1960 e il 1962, qui mi esalto meno, ma ci sta.
Madre Giovanna degli angeli” di Jerzy Kawalerowicz è uno di quei film che ti fa sentire figo e intellettuale già solo a pronunciare il nome del regista, ma il punto è che mentre scrivo queste righe ho in mente la scena della suora posseduta dal demonio che spalle al muro fronteggia il giovane sacerdote inviato nel convento a indagare, e capisco che quest’immagine così potente è scena da grandi film. Tutto il film è inquietante e malato, intanto sembra più vecchio di quello che è, pare realizzato negli anni ’40, il che secondo me aggiunge disagio alla visione. Però negli anni ’40 alcune scene sarebbero state solo abbozzate e il film avrebbe avuto un diverso impatto. Il prete scoprirà come mai il demonio ha preso possesso del convento?
L’anno scorso a Marienbad” di Alain Resnais è un film che non ci ho capito niente. Lo confesso. Tuttavia, mentre lo guardavo con estrema perplessità ne restavo ugualmente affascinato. Come un bimbo che è schifato da uno scarafaggio spiaccicato sul pavimento e però vuole vederlo ancora più da vicino, più passavano i minuti e più cercavo di capire dove voleva andare a parare Resnais, più mi arrendevo e mi lasciavo ipnotizzare. Alla fine non mi interessa se non ci ho capito niente, so solo che per un’ora e mezza sono stato preso e portato in un altro posto e ho visto qualcosa che non avevo mai visto prima. Per cui, mi è piaciuto.
La primavera romana della signora Stone” di José Quintero invece è un bel melodramma. C’è una signora che fa un viaggio a Roma e si imbatte in un giovane gigolò. Tutto qua ma attenzione: lei è Vivien Leigh e lui Warren Beatty. La Leigh aveva 50 anni mentre Beatty 25. Lei era una rosa conservata tra le pagine di un vecchio diario, lui è il rumore dell’acqua del mare sugli scogli; nello sguardo di lei ci sono tante risposte, quello di lui ti fa fare mille domande. Bellissima e tormentata la Leigh nel suo penultimo ruolo, bellissimo e spavaldo Beatty nel suo secondo ruolo: combinazione da non perdere.
I peplum andavano tanto a inizio anni ’60. Cinecittà era invasa da sandali, toghe, Circi e Meduse. L’epoca d’oro di questo genere è quella che va dal 1958 al 1963 circa. Per ogni Marvel di oggi c’erano 2 Ursus all’epoca. Sansone, Argonauti, Macisti contro Zorro e assurdità del genere. Grandi massi di polistirolo, matrone romane coi capelli stile Jackie Kennedy, ave Cesari e muscoli luccicanti, la gente adorava i peplum. Tante erano le star di questo genere che però non riuscirono a farsi un nome al di fuori. Tutto finì probabilmente con 2 film e cioè la Caduta dell’impero Romano, che fu un fiasco, e Cleopatra, che mandò il genere in burnout e dopo nessuno ne voleva più sentire parlare.
I musicarelli, a loro volta, erano un genere tipico degli anni ’60, In realtà si estendono più o meno dal 1958 al 1972, ma trovano l’apice coi vari Gianni Morandi, Rita Pavone, Caterina Caselli e Little Tony, quindi verso il 1964-67. Bisogna considerare che da Modugno in avanti i canzonettisti dei primi anni ’50 erano già surclassati. Andavano ora gli urlatori. Nasce una generazione di artisti fortunatissima, che in gran parte ancora oggi ha largo seguito, basti pensare a Mina, Vanoni, Celentano, che si affacciano volentieri al cinema di quegli anni. I musicarelli si somigliano: ci sono giovani protagonisti il cui amore è osteggiato dalle famiglie o giovani di talento che cercano di farsi strada nel mondo della canzone. Questi sono i temi. I primi musicarelli sono sequenze di canzoni intercalati da qualche scena con Nino Taranto onnipresente, i successivi sono un po’ più maturi e le canzoni sono più integrate con le storie. Per esempio quelli con Morandi sono così. Verso la fine degli anni ’60 c’era già invece un cambiamento nel gusto sia musicale sia proprio culturale, e si vede che il genere sta per arrivare al capolinea.
1962
Quanto mi piace quest’anno di cinema! Forse è il mio preferito di sempre? Ne ho visti 254 di titoli e ho dato almeno 8 a ben 81 titoli. Secondo me è perché non mi aspettavo che mi piacesse così tanto, provo a spiegare. Quando ero ragazzino io i protagonisti del cinema italiano di questi anni mi sembravano così vecchi e antiquati, che a prescindere io non li amavo e mi rifiutavo di vedere questi film. Sapete come succede coi ragazzi, per loro una moda di 3 mesi fa è archeologia. Quindi quando in tv uscivano Manfredi, Tognazzi, Gassman, Sordi, Mastroianni & co, sbruffavo e dicevo uff che palle e me ne andavo a giocare al Commodore64. Questa è la mia epoca. Ora, trascorsi 40 anni, fedele al mio proposito di guardare di tutto senza preconcetti e con gli occhi di chi vede per la prima volta questi film, resto sorpreso: siamo in un’epoca d’oro del cinema italiano e non solo: le città, le auto, gli abiti, i modi di dire, i gesti degli attori di tutti gli anni ‘60, mi riportano flash dei miei genitori, dei miei nonni, delle persone che vivevano negli anni prima che nascessi io. È come assaporare momenti di una vita che non hai potuto vivere, è bello! Queste cose di cui sto blaterando hanno senso solo a livello personale, certo, d’altra parte questa rassegna “è personale” e non ha la pretesa di indicare quanto oggettivamente di meglio sia uscito in questi anni. Tenuto a mente ciò ecco 5 titoli, giusto per non fare impazzire la scrollbar di chi legge. E lo so che non ho messo Sorpasso, Baby Jane, Antonioni, Kubrick, Frankenheimer e Gregory Peck.
L’angelo sterminatore” di Bunuel è sorprendente. Questo regista aveva iniziato molto tempo prima, 33 anni, col corto d’avanguardia “Un cane andaluso”, quello della lametta negli occhi per intenderci. La sua fase surrealista è importante però mi intriga meno. Dopo un lungo periodo di titoli passati in secondo piano, negli anni ’50 comincia a girare film tra virgolette più classici. Il Bunuel degli anni ’60 per me è a livelli eccezionali. Nell’angelo sterminatore c’è un ritrovo con molte persone che bevono e conversano e flirtano e si disprezzano a vicenda. Ogni volta che qualcuno prova a andar via cambia idea, o viene bloccato, o succede qualcosa di strano per cui non riesce. All’inizio nessuno ci fa caso, ma col passare delle ore inizia a montare l’ansia perché è chiaro che sono tutti intrappolati, come in una sorta di incantesimo. Man mano scarseggia il cibo, l’acqua, e la volontà cede: non riescono ad andar via, sono in gabbia, intrappolati. Il titolo, e il motivo per cui questo succede ognuno lo deve capire da solo.
Anna dei miracoli” non ha niente a che vedere con le aureole ma è la storia molto commovente di una ragazza con gravi disabilità e della sua maestra, che sono Patty Duke e Anne Bancroft. Mentre per tutti la ragazza non è che un caso umano da trattare praticamente solo col pietismo, per la Bancroft è un essere umano capace di comprendere e apprendere, che va educato e a cui bisogna dare delle regole per il suo bene. La sfida che ha davanti la Bancroft è tremenda, perché per ottenere pochissimi risultati ci vogliono settimane di lotte. Il film è una grande prova di attrici, entrambe spettacolari. C’è una lunghissima sequenza nella sala da pranzo, quando Patty Duke si rifiuta di mangiare in ordine e la Bancroft si ostina a insegnarle come fare, che ti lascia senza fiato.
L’uomo senza passato” è un film di un regista francese, Bourguignon, con un protagonista tedesco e cioé Hardy Krueger, e una ragazzina talentuosissima, Patricia Gozzi. Hardy è un veterano, che soffre di amnesia in seguito agli choc subiti in guerra, e vive una vita solitaria e malinconica. Un giorno incontra una ragazzina con la quale stringe un rapporto di amicizia. Lei è sola e ha bisogno di una figura paterna, lui è solo e ha bisogno di sentirsi utile e di voler bene a qualcuno. C’è tanta tenerezza in questo film, e malinconia. Per quanto solo a leggere di un’amicizia tra un veterano e una ragazzina molti subito possono pensare a risvolti poco piacevoli, qui non è mai in discussione l’eventualità che possa succedere qualcosa di male alla ragazzina. Kruger è un gran attore che rifiutò anche una nomination ai Golden Globe ai suoi tempi. La Gozzi a mio parere è tra le migliori baby star di sempre. Al suo attivo solo 6 film nei quali però è sempre formidabile.
L’odio esplode a Dallas” è un film di Roger Corman con William Shatner prima che finisse sull’Enterprise. Shatner non è mai stato uno di quei attori per cui ci si strappa i capelli, ma è bello vederlo in un ruolo diverso da quello a cui siamo abituati. Questo film è bello perché ti sorprende, siamo dopo tutto in piena fase di integrazione razziale, che nonostante Rosa Parks o MLK era ben lungi dal verificarsi compiutamente. Questo film ti mostra un lato del razzismo violento e intenso con gli occhi dell’epoca, senza voler fare troppe morali o senza intenti puramente educativi. Qui c’è l’odio razziale, le croci che bruciano, le scuole per soli bianchi, l’incitazione alla violenza. È un film avanti per i suoi tempi.
Il lungo viaggio verso la notte” è un’opera teatrale trasportata al cinema per la gioia di Katharine Hepburn che così poteva avere per le mani pane per i suoi denti. I personaggi sono solo 4, una famiglia che si ritrova e che si rinfaccia le cose, si racconta le cose, si scopre, si allontana e si riavvicina. È uno di quei drammoni familiari in cui quando un personaggio dice qualcosa per ferire gli altri, ti tiri i piedi dall’imbarazzo. Si segue naturalmente volentieri perché i 4 attori sono tutti di primo livello. Oltre alla Hepburn c’è il veterano Ralph Richardson, c’è Jason Robards e c’è Dean Stockwell che era una baby star a fine anni ’40 e che è riuscito ad avere una lunghissima carriera. Nei primi anni ’60 Stockwell sembra quasi il fratello minore di James Dean. Pare che sul set facesse freddissimo per cui Stockwell si aiutava con l’alcool, al che la Hepburn era indignata, ma quando lo venne a sapere gli regalò una coperta.
1963
Sono ben 289 i titoli che ho visto, con 57 a cui ho dato almeno 8. I miei preferiti in assoluto sono 8 e mezzo e gli Uccelli di Hitchcock, ma scrivo 2 righe su altro.
Blow job” di Andy Warhol è una specie di documentario in cui vediamo il volto di un ragazzo e le espressioni che fa mentre fa sesso. I film di Andy Warhol per me sono veramente dei relitti di altri tempi. Certo negli anni ’60 Warhol era uno degli artisti di prima categoria, ma se parliamo dei suoi film e dei suoi documentari, non dei dipinti allora scusate un attimo. Ne ho visti un sacco e sinceramente non me ne importa niente se faccio la figura di chi non ha gusto o e non ne capisce, ma li trovo orribili, una lotta testa a testa con quelli di John Lennon e Yoko Ono, se è per questo. Mi volevo togliere lo sfizio di dirlo.
Il servo” di Losey, invece qui si ragiona, c’è Dirk Bogarde che entra a servizio nella casa di una coppia che ha i suoi alti e bassi. “Sì signore, certo signore, come desidera signore”. Col tempo, studiata bene la situazione e i caratteri dei padroni le cose cominciano a cambiare. “Se proprio crede signore, come meglio crede signore, appena riesco signore”. Più la coppia scoppia più Bogarde inizia ad avere la meglio nel suo braccio di ferro psicologico col padrone e i ruoli fatalmente si invertono. Bogarde si mette bello comodo in poltrona, e che sia il padrone a mettergli le pantofole, adesso. Questo personaggio è rimasto come forse il più memorabile dell’attore inglese prima della fase Visconti.
La ballata del boia” di Berlanga è il film che mi ha fatto dire “ok mi piace Nino Manfredi”. Per me fino a qualche anno fa era solo Mastro Geppetto, non è colpa mia. Invece negli anni ’60 Manfredi incarna l’uomo medio italiano meglio di chiunque altro. Tognazzi era uomo virile e dai grandi appetiti, Gassman era esuberante e pieno di cazzimma, Mastroianni era sensuale e fatalista, invece i ruoli di Manfredi erano quelli di persone che subiscono gli eventi, che subiscono il rapporto di coppia, che devono ingegnarsi per venire a capo delle cose. Era possibile immedesimarsi in Manfredi. In più era dotato di grande talento comico, anche nei ruoli tragici bastavano due espressioni per farti sorridere anche quando gli capitava di tutto, come in questo caso, in cui sposa una giovane il cui padre è un boia e per tradizione tocca al figlio ereditare il mestiere del genitore, quindi da un giorno all’altro Manfredi ora deve svolgere le esecuzioni dei detenuti, anche se non ha il pelo sullo stomaco. Divertente.
I gigli del campo” è uno dei tanti film degli anni ’60 con Sidney Poitier che si afferma come icona culturale assoluta. Questa storia semplice vede Poitier giungere per caso nei pressi di un piccolo convento. La madre superiora convince Poitier a lavorare per loro, hanno intenzione di ristrutturare un po’, ma Poitier aveva ben altri programmi. Alla superiora non interessa un bel niente dei programmi di Poitier perché se è lì, vuol dire che Dio l’ha voluto lì. Ne vengono fuori tanti dialoghi divertenti, Poitier fa la sua espressione come per dire “che pazienza che ci vuole con questa”, la superiora Lilia Skala è bravissima e in tutto ciò Poitier si affeziona alle suore e trova anche il suo scopo nella vita.
Nella prima metà degli anni ’60 la tv era ormai nelle case di tutti gli italiani, i quali amavano gli sceneggiati, Canzonissima, Mike Bongiorno e il telegiornale. Abbondano i documentari che mostrano i vari aspetti dell’Italia del boom, un Italia ancora molto eterogenea ma per questo tanto interessante da raccontare. Si possono trovare in giro tanti documentari come “Fazzoletti di terra” in cui due contadini si costruiscono le loro terrazze per coltivare sollevando una a una delle grosse pietre a mano. Una vita passata a spezzarsi la schiena. Poi ci sono le interviste sui temi d’attualità ad esempio “In Italia si chiama amore”, e i docu geografici che mostrano le costruzioni di dighe, dei tralicci per la corrente, di sopraelevate e autostrade, che io trovo assolutamente affascinanti. Andavano poi i cosiddetti Mondo film, che erano documentari su temi scabrosi, in genere erotismo e pornografia (tipo “Mondo di notte”, ma affrontavano anche altri temi, per esempio era scioccante “Mondo cane”. Per quanto riguarda gli sceneggiati della prima metà degli anni ’60 vanno citati almeno “La cittadella”, “Il mulino del Po” e “una tragedia americana”.
1964
Il 1964 è un altro anno strabiliante per me. Ho visto 372 titoli tra film, corti, documentari, serie tv. Ho dato 8 o più a 65 di questi. Questo è l’anno della famiglia Addams e di Vita da Strega, è quello in cui parte la serie di Angelica e va di moda Sellers, Ursula Andress, Julie Andrews, Louis de Funes e Gianni Morandi. Bette Davis e Joan Crawford si dedicano al mystery con sfumature horror e diventano famose le sorelle Dorleac: una morirà giovanissima, l’altra ancora oggi è conosciuta in tutto il mondo come Catherine Deneuve. Antonioni gira il suo primo e bellissimo film a colori, Connery è alle prese con Goldfinger prima, con la Lollo e con Hitchcock poi, e la rana in Spagna gracida in campagna. Trionfo per i primi spaghetti western e per Leone, emerge la Sandrelli mentre in declino Doris Day. Classico dei classici per Loren-Mastroianni in “Matrimonio all’Italiana”. Insomma un anno di infinite squisitezze.
Seven up!” è un’idea molto interessante: si tratta di documentare la vita di alcuni ragazzi a distanza di 7 anni. Il primo documentario esce quindi nel 1964, il secondo poi nel 1970 (14 anni), poi 1977 (21), 1984 (28), 1991 (35), 1998 (42), 2005 (49), 2012 (56) e 2019 (63 up). Con la regia di Apted, attraverso le interviste vediamo cosa è successo nelle vite di queste persone.
La caccia” di Manoel de Oliveira regista portoghese morto a 106 anni, è un corto in cui due amici decidono appunto di andare a caccia, ma senza fucili, così niente di male può succedere. Quando si dice il caso: uno finisce nelle sabbie mobili, e sta all’altro amico escogitare il modo per salvarlo.
La donna di sabbia” di Hiroshi Teshigahara è un Thriller nel quale un entomologo va a caccia di insetti in una zona desertica e finisce in una fossa nella quale c’è una capanna con una donna, che trascorre la vita a spalare sabbia, come in un supplizio di Tantalo, ogni santo giorno, per evitare di essere sepolta. L’entomologo è stato intrappolato lì affinché possa contribuire al lavoro della donna e trascorrere con lei il resto della vita. Come un insetto in trappola, l’uomo cerca in tutti i modi di scappare.
“L’uomo del banco dei pegni” è un film di Lumet con Rod Steiger, due garanzie insomma. C’è un ebreo che lavora in un banco dei pegni. Trascorre la sua vita a valutare gli oggetti che gli porta la gente, privato ormai di ogni emozione. Il suo giovane commesso non è niente per lui, i suoi clienti non sono niente per lui. Osserva gli oggetti, li stima al ribasso, ci mette l’etichetta e così passa la giornata. C’è una donna che prova a mostrargli segnali d’affetto: non è niente per lui. Quest’uomo respira, ma non è vivo. Pare che fosse uno dei ruoli preferiti da Steiger, attore dalle scelte molto coraggiose che negli anni ’60 spesso lavora con registi italiani, anche in piccole produzioni. Il film è pieno di sentimenti da scavare in profondità, che esplodono con violenza nella parte finale.
Zorba il greco” è l’amicizia improbabile tra Anthony Quinn e Alan Bates. Quinn è Zorba, che non ha paura di niente e si butta a capofitto nella vita e nelle esperienze. A lui la gente piace, ci parla, ci ride e ci beve, si fa anche i fatti degli altri ma è generoso se serve, e comunque manda avanti la sua vita. È estroverso al 100% ed è un personaggio interessante interpretato magnificamente da Anthony Quinn, attore dalla lunga carriera. Alan Bates è gentile, preciso, riservato, discreto, riflessivo. Non si lancia, chiede permesso, è un tantino represso ma è un buon amico e una brava persona. Quinn adotta Bates e gli cambia la vita. Finiscono per conoscere una donna sola che è Lila Kedrova, che vive nel passsato. Mostra le gambe, si veste coi pizzi, finge una felicità che non possiede più, si comporta da adolescente. La Kedrova cerca ancora la vita e Quinn la accontenta. Questi personaggi così diversi raccontano una storia interessante. Memorabile la morte della Kedrova, con le vecchie del paese che vanno a saccheggiare la casa. Bates è uno degli attori più sottovalutati degli anni ’60 e ’70.
Un giorno di terrore” è il titolo italiano di “Lady in a cage”, che forse è meglio, si tratta di Olivia de Havilland, che è una scrittrice che ha avuto un incidente e quindi è costretta temporaneamente alla sedia a rotelle, quindi si muove nella sua bella casa grazie a un ascensore che la porta dal piano delle camere al soggiorno e alla cucina. Il figlio va via per il fine settimana, ma represso dalla madre ha propositi suicidi, ebbene Olivia resta sola in casa. Purtroppo per lei va via la corrente quando l’ascensore è a metà, e così resta sospesa. Salire non può, scendere non può, saltare nemmeno, arrampicarsi non se ne parla. Suona l’allarme, ma nessuno sente. Non esistevano mica gli smartphone, qui si rischia di restare in ascensore molto, molto a lungo. Succede quindi che un ubriacone entra in casa e sotto gli occhi impotenti della de Havilland pensa bene di accumulare un po’ di refurtiva. Non contento, va a chiamare altri suoi amici, più delinquenti e spregevoli che mai. Capitanati da James Caan, questi teppisti metteranno a ferro e fuoco la casa della de Havilland che guarda impotente quello che accade. Bellissimo e dimenticato titolo che vale la pena riscoprire in onore della mega star di recente morta alla bella età di 104 anni.
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Mega eTextbooks release thread (part-27)! Find your textbooks here between $5-$25 :)

Please find the list below:
  1. Managerial Economics and Strategy, Global 2nd Edition: Jeffrey M. Perloff & James A. Brander
  2. Information Technology and Organizational Learning: Managing Behavioral Change in the Digital Age, 3rd Edition: Arthur M. Langer
  3. Human Anatomy & Physiology Laboratory Manual: Elaine N. Marieb & Lori A. Smith
  4. Principles of Molecular Virology, 6th Edition: Alan J. Cann
  5. The Wiley Handbook of Global Educational Reform, 1st Edition: Kenneth J. Saltman & Alexander J. Means
  6. Prescott's Microbiology, 10th Edition: Joanne Willey & Linda Sherwood & Christopher J. Woolverton
  7. Systems Analysis and Design, 6th Edition: Alan Dennis & Barbara Haley Wixom & Roberta M. Roth
  8. Love and Intimacy in Online Cross-Cultural Relationships: The Power of Imagination, 1st Edition: Wilasinee Pananakhonsab
  9. The Human Organism: Explorations in Biological Anthropology, 1st Edition: Elizabeth Weiss
  10. Nursing Theories and Nursing Practice, 4th Edition: Marlaine Smith & Marilyn Parker
  11. Statistics for Nursing: A Practical Approach, 3rd Edition: Elizabeth Heavey
  12. Life Cycle Assessment of Energy Systems: Closing the Ethical Loophole of Social Sustainability, English Edition: Nicholas Sakellariou
  13. A Practical Guide to Welding Solutions: Overcoming Technical and Material-Specific Issues: Robert W. Messler
  14. Programming the World Wide Web, 8th Edition: Robert W. Sebesta
  15. Maternal and Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing and Childrearing Family, 8th Edition: JoAnne Silbert-Flagg & Adele Pillitteri
  16. Cengage Advantage Books: Culture Counts: A Concise Introduction to Cultural Anthropology, 4th Edition: Serena Nanda & Richard L. Warms
  17. International Management Behavior: Global and Sustainable Leadership, 7th Edition: Henry W. Lane & Martha L. Maznevski
  18. Cultural Competence in Health Education and Health Promotion, 2nd Edition: Miguel A. P¿rez & Raffy R. Luquis
  19. Sub-seasonal to Seasonal Prediction: The Gap Between Weather and Climate Forecasting, 1st Edition: Andrew Robertson & Frederic Vitart
  20. Retail Analytics: Integrated Forecasting and Inventory Management for Perishable Products in Retailing, 2015th Edition: Anna-Lena Sachs
  21. Molecular and Cell Biology of Cancer: When Cells Break the Rules and Hijack Their Own Planet, 1st Edition: Rita Fior & Rita Zilhão
  22. Qualitative Marketing Research: Understanding Consumer Behaviour, 1st Edition: Dominika Maison
  23. Communicating in Small Groups: Principles and Practices, 11th Edition: Steven A. Beebe & John T. Masterson
  24. America's Courts and the Criminal Justice System, 13th Edition: David W. Neubauer & Henry F. Fradella
  25. Services Marketing: Concepts, Strategies & Cases, 4th Edition: K. Douglas Hoffman & John E.G. Bateson
  26. Kinematics, Dynamics, and Design of Machinery, 3rd Edition: Kenneth J. Waldron & Gary L. Kinzel & Sunil K. Agrawal
  27. Essentials of Cultural Anthropology: A Toolkit for a Global Age, 2nd Edition: Kenneth J. Guest
  28. An Anthropology of Learning: On Nested Frictions in Cultural Ecologies, 2015th Edition: Cathrine Hasse
  29. Health Promotion Programs: From Theory to Practice, 1st Edition: Society for Public Health Education (SOPHE) & Carl I. Fertman & Diane D. Allensworth
  30. The American Lab: An Insider’s History of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory: C. Bruce Tarter
  31. Food Security and Climate Change, 1st Edition: Shyam Singh Yadav & Robert J. Redden & Jerry L. Hatfield & Andreas W. Ebert & Danny Hunter
  32. Health Assessment for Nursing Practice, 6th Edition: Susan F. Wilson & Jean Foret Giddens
  33. Tobacco Smoking Addiction: Epidemiology, Genetics, Mechanisms, and Treatment: Ming D. Li
  34. Cultural Anthropology: Asking Questions About Humanity, 2nd Edition: Robert L. Welsch & Luis A. Vivanco
  35. Accounting for Governmental & Nonprofit Entities, 17th Edition: Jacqueline Reck & Suzanne Lowensohn & Earl Wilson
  36. Addiction and Change: How Addictions Develop and Addicted People Recover, 2nd Edition: Carlo C. DiClemente
  37. Culture and the Politics of Welfare: Exploring Societal Values and Social Choices: J. Hudson & N. Jo & A. Keung
  38. Essential University Physics: Volume 2, 3rd Edition: Richard Wolfson
  39. Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th Edition: American Psychological Association
  40. Concepts of Programming Languages, 11th Global Edition: Robert Sebesta
  41. Through the Lens of Anthropology: An Introduction to Human Evolution and Culture, 1st Edition: Robert J. Muckle & Laura Tubelle de González
  42. Practical Research: Planning and Design, 11th Edition: Paul D. Leedy & Jeanne Ellis Ormrod
  43. Environment: The Science Behind the Stories, 6th Edition: Jay H. Withgott & Matthew Laposata
  44. Environment: The Science Behind the Stories, 3rd Canadian Edition: Jay H. Withgott & Matthew Laposata & Barbara Murck
  45. Applied Calculus for the Managerial, Life, and Social Sciences: A Brief Approach, 10th Edition: Soo T. Tan
  46. Essential Environment: The Science Behind the Stories, 5th Edition: Jay H. Withgott & Matthew Laposata
  47. Leadership and School Quality: Michael DiPaola & Wayne K. Hoy
  48. Group Dynamics, 7th Edition: Donelson R. Forsyth
  49. Practitioners' Guide to Human Rights Law in Armed Conflict, 1st Edition: Daragh Murray & Elizabeth Wilmshurst & Francoise Hampson & Charles Garraway & Noam Lubell & Dapo Akande
  50. Educational Administration: Theory, Research, and Practice, 9th Edition: Wayne Hoy & Cecil Miskel
  51. Group Dynamics for Teams, 5th Edition: Daniel J. Levi
  52. Human Behavior and the Social Environment: Shifting Paradigms in Essential Knowledge for Social Work Practice, 6th Edition: Joe M. Schriver
  53. Economics of Development, 7th Edition: Dwight H. Perkins & Steven Radelet & David L. Lindauer & Steven A. Block
  54. Carbon Nanomaterials for Bioimaging, Bioanalysis, and Therapy, English Edition:por Yuen Y. Hui & Huang-Cheng Chang & Haifeng Dong & Xueji Zhang
  55. Canadian Essentials of Nursing Research, 3rd Edition: Carmen G. Loiselle & Joanne Profetto-McGrath & Denise F. Polit & Cheryl T. Beck
  56. Rock Dynamics: From Research to Engineering: Proceedings of the 2nd International Conference on Rock Dynamics and Applications, 1st Edition: Haibo Li & Jianchun Li & Qianbing Zhang & Jian Zhao
  57. Organic Chemistry As a Second Language: Second Semester Topics, 4th Edition: David R. Klein
  58. International Dimensions of Organizational Behavior, 5th Edition: Nancy J. Adler & Allison Gundersen
  59. An Introduction to Group Work Practice, 8th Edition: Ronald W. Toseland & Robert F. Rivas
  60. Bacterial Therapy of Cancer: Methods and Protocols, 1st Edition: Robert Hoffman
  61. Design Optimization of Fluid Machinery: Applying Computational Fluid Dynamics and Numerical Optimization, 1st Edition: Kwang-Yong Kim & Abdus Samad & Ernesto Benini
  62. Children, 13th Edition: John W. Santrock
  63. Retail Supply Chain Management, 2nd Edition: James B. Ayers & Mary Ann Odegaard
  64. Research Methods for Business Students, 7th Edition: Mark N.K. Saunders & Philip Lewis & Adrian Thornhill
  65. Fundamental Principles of Law and Economics, 1st Edition: Alan Devlin
  66. Principles of Economics, A Streamlined Approach with Connect, 3rd Edition: Robert Frank & Ben Bernanke & Kate Antonovics & Ori Heffetz
  67. Mastering AutoCAD 2019 and AutoCAD LT 2019, 1st Edition: George Omura & Brian C. Benton
  68. Finite Mathematics for Business, Economics, Life Sciences and Social Sciences, Global 13th Edition: Raymond A. Barnett & Michael R. Ziegler & Karl E. Byleen
  69. Managerial Accounting: Tools for Business Decision Making, 6th Edition: Jerry J. Weygandt & Paul D. Kimmel & Donald E. Kieso
  70. Modern Principles of Economics, 3rd Edition: Tyler Cowen & Alex Tabarrok
  71. AutoCAD 3D Modeling: Exercise Workbook: Steve Heather
  72. AutoCAD For Dummies, 17th Edition: Bill Fane
  73. Health Promotion in School: Theory, Practice and Clinical Implications, UK Edition: Antonio Iudici M.D.
  74. Criminal Justice: A Brief Introduction, 12th Edition: Frank Schmalleger
  75. Culture′s Consequences: Comparing Values, Behaviors, Institutions and Organizations Across Nations, 2nd Edition: Geert Hofstede
  76. Retailing Management, 9th Edition: Michael Levy & Barton A Weitz & Dhruv Grewal
  77. Cooking: The Quintessential Art: Hervé This & Pierre Gagnaire & M. B. DeBevoise
  78. Cancer Stem Cells: Methods and Protocols, 1st Edition: Gianpaolo Papaccio & Vincenzo Desiderio
  79. College Algebra, 3rd Edition: John W. Coburn & Jeremy P. Coffelt
  80. Algebra and Trigonometry: Real Mathematics, Real People, 7th Edition: Ron Larson
  81. Microbiology Fundamentals: A Clinical Approach, 2nd Edition: Marjorie Kelly Cowan
  82. Culture and Values: A Survey of the Western Humanities, 8th Edition: Lawrence S. Cunningham & John J. Reich & Lois Fichner-Rathus
  83. Operating System Concepts Essentials, 2nd Edition: Abraham Silberschatz & Peter B. Galvin & Greg Gagne
  84. Capitalist Family Values: Gender, Work, and Corporate Culture at Boeing: Polly Reed Myers
  85. Practical Homicide Investigation: Tactics, Procedures, and Forensic Techniques, 5th Edition: Vernon J. Geberth
  86. Research Methods For Business: A Skill Building Approach, 7th Edition: Uma Sekaran & Roger Bougie
  87. Fundamentals of Financial Management, 15th Edition: Eugene F. Brigham & Joel F. Houston
  88. Business Statistics: A First Course, 7th Global Edition: David M. Levine & Kathryn A. Szabat & David F. Stephan
  89. The SAGE Handbook of Qualitative Business and Management Research Methods: History and Traditions, 1st Edition: Cathy Cassell & Ann L Cunliffe & Gina Grandy
  90. Diversity in Organizations, 2nd Edition: Myrtle P. Bell
  91. Macroeconomics, 5th Edition: Manfred Gartner
  92. Goldman-Cecil Medicine, 25th Edition: Lee Goldman & Andrew I. Schafer
  93. Material Culture in Russia and the USSR: Things, Values, Identities, 1st Edition: Graham H. Roberts
  94. Cognitive Psychology: Connecting Mind, Research, and Everyday Experience, 5th Edition: E. Bruce Goldstein
  95. Handbook of Personality Disorders: Theory, Research, and Treatment, 2nd Edition: W. John Livesley & Roseann Larstone
  96. Transformations: Women, Gender and Psychology, 3rd Edition: Mary Crawford
  97. Culture, Leadership, and Organizations: The GLOBE Study of 62 Societies, 1st Edition: Robert J. House & Paul J. Hanges & Mansour Javidan & Peter W. Dorfman & Vipin Gupta
  98. Adolescent Rationality and Development, 3rd Edition: David Moshman
  99. The Wiley Handbook of Action Research in Education, 1st Edition: Craig A. Mertler
  100. Principles of Virology, 4th Edition: S. Jane Flint & Vincent R. Racaniello & Glenn F. Rall & Anna Marie Skalka
  101. Pilbeam's Mechanical Ventilation: Physiological and Clinical Applications, 5th Edition: J M Cairo
  102. Polyoxometalates: Properties, Structure and Synthesis, UK Edition: Aaron P. Roberts
  103. Learning & Behavior: 8th Edition: James E. Mazur
  104. Microeconomics: Canada in the Global Environment, 9th Edition: Robin Bade & Michael Parkin
  105. Fundamentals of Ship Hydrodynamics: Fluid Mechanics, Ship Resistance and Propulsion, 1st Edition: Lothar Birk
  106. Blind Peoples Pragmatic Abilities, 1st Edition: Jolanta Sak-Wernicka
  107. M: Management, 5th Edition: Thomas Bateman & Scott Snell & Robert Konopaske
  108. Munson, Young and Okiishi's Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics, 8th Edition: Philip M. Gerhart & Andrew L. Gerhart & John I. Hochstein
  109. Conceptual Physics, 12th Edition: Paul G. Hewitt
  110. The Wiley Handbook of Vocational Education and Training, 1st Edition: David Guile & Lorna Unwin
  111. Principles of Marketing: 7th Edition: Gary Armstrong & Stewart Adam & Sara Denize & Michael Volkov & Philip Kotler
  112. Probability and Statistics for Engineering and the Sciences, 9th Edition: Jay L. Devore
  113. Management: Leading & Collaborating in a Competitive World, 13th Edition: Thomas Bateman & Scott Snell & Robert Konopaske
  114. Pediatric and Neonatal Mechanical Ventilation: From Basics to Clinical Practice, 2015th Edition: Peter C. Rimensberger
  115. A New Psychology of Women: Gender, Culture, and Ethnicity, 4th Edition: Hilary M. Lips
  116. Cognitive Psychology: Connecting Mind, Research, and Everyday Experience, 4th Edition: E. Bruce Goldstein
  117. Life-Span Development, 17th Edition: John Santrock
  118. Emerging Genres in New Media Environments, 1st Edition: Carolyn R. Miller & Ashley R. Kelly
  119. Polyunsaturated Fatty Acid Metabolism, 1st Edition: Graham C. Burdge
  120. Biological Psychology, 13th Edition: James W. Kalat
  121. Mosby's Respiratory Care Equipment, 10th Edition: J. M. Cairo
  122. Computational Electromagnetics with MATLAB, 4th Edition: Matthew N.O. Sadiku
  123. Database Systems: Design, Implementation, & Management, 13th Edition: Carlos Coronel & Steven Morris
  124. MATLAB® Essentials: A First Course for Engineers and Scientists, 1st Edition: William Bober
  125. American Corrections: Concepts and Controversies, 2nd Edition: Barry A. Krisberg & Susan Marchionna & Christopher Hartney
  126. Principles and Practice of Phytotherapy: Modern Herbal Medicine, 2nd Edition: Kerry Bone & Simon Mills
  127. Microeconomics, 7th Global Edition: Jeffrey M. Perloff
  128. Modern Industrial Organization, Global Edition, 4th Edition: Dennis W. Carlton & Jeffrey M. Perloff
  129. Chemistry: A Molecular Approach, 4th Edition: Nivaldo J. Tro
  130. Business Communication: Process & Product, 9th Edition: Mary Ellen Guffey & Dana Loewy
  131. Lehne's Pharmacology for Nursing Care, 10th Edition: Jacqueline Burchum & Laura Rosenthal
  132. Florence Under Siege: Surviving Plague in an Early Modern City, 1st Edition: John Henderson
  133. Cultural Anthropology: An Applied Perspective, 10th Edition: Gary Ferraro & Susan Andreatta
  134. Foundations of Business, 6th Edition: William M. Pride & Robert J. Hughes & Jack R. Kapoor
  135. American Law in a Global Context: The Basics, 1st Edition: George P. Fletcher & Steve Sheppard
  136. Psychology of Women and Gender, 1st Edition: Miriam Liss & Kate Richmond & Mindy J. Erchull
  137. All-In-One Care Planning Resource: Medical-Surgical, Pediatric, Maternity, and Psychiatric-Mental Health, 4th Edition: Pamela L. Swearingen
  138. Theoretical Basis for Nursing, 5th Edition: Melanie McEwen & Evelyn M. Wills
  139. Research Methods for the Behavioral Sciences, 6th Edition: Frederick J Gravetter & Lori-Ann B. Forzano
  140. The Practice of Public Relations, 13th Global Edition: Fraser P. Seitel
  141. Basics of Mechanical Ventilation, 1st Edition: Hooman Poor (Author)
  142. Public Relations: The Profession and the Practice, 4th Edition: Dan Lattimore & Otis Baskin & Suzette Heiman & Elizabeth Toth
  143. Introductory Chemistry, 1st Edition: Julia Burdge
  144. Essentials of Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences, 8th Edition: Frederick J Gravetter & Larry B. Wallnau
  145. Molecular Genetics of Bacteria, 4th Edition: Larry Snyder & Joseph E. Peters & Tina M. Henkin & Wendy Champness
  146. Essentials of Biostatistics in Public Health, 3rd Edition: Lisa M. Sullivan
  147. Essentials of Environmental Health, 2nd Edition: Robert H. Friis
  148. Introduction to Linear Algebra, 5th Edition: Gilbert Strang
  149. Positive Psychology: The Science of Happiness and Flourishing, 2nd Edition: William C. Compton & Edward Hoffman
  150. Essentials of Mechanical Ventilation, 3rd Edition: Dean Hess & Robert Kacmarek
  151. The Essential World History, Volume I: To 1800, 8th Edition: William J. Duiker & Jackson J. Spielvogel
  152. Chemistry: An Atoms First Approach, 2nd Edition: Steven S. Zumdahl & Susan A. Zumdahl
  153. An Introduction to Management Science: Quantitative Approaches to Decision Making, 14th Edition: David R. Anderson & Dennis J. Sweeney & Thomas A. Williams & Jeffrey D. Camm & James J. Cochran
  154. Leading and Managing in Nursing, 7th Edition: Patricia S. Yoder-Wise
  155. Fundamental Accounting Principles, 24th Edition: John Wild & Ken Shaw
  156. The Leadership Experience, 6th Edition: Richard L. Daft
  157. Horngren's Cost Accounting: A Managerial Emphasis, 16th Edition: Srikant M. Datar & Madhav V. Rajan
  158. Health Promotion in Nursing Practice, 8th Edition: Carolyn L. Murdaugh & Mary Ann Parsons & Nola J. Pender
  159. Interviewing: Principles and Practices, 14th Edition: Charles Stewart & William Cash
  160. The Wiley Handbook of Problem-Based Learning, 1st Edition: Mahnaz Moallem & Woei Hung & Nada Dabbagh
  161. Astrobiology: Understanding Life in the Universe, 1st Edition: Charles S. Cockell
  162. Plant Physiology & Development, 6th Edition: Lincoln Taiz & Eduardo Zeiger & Ian M. Møller & Angus Murphy
  163. Texas Politics Today 2017-2018 Edition, 18th Edition: Jones & William Earl Maxwell & Ernest Crain & Morhea Lynn Davis & Christopher Wlezein
  164. American Government: Institutions and Policies, Brief Version, 13th Edition: James Q. Wilson & John J Dilulio & Meena Bose & Matthew S. Levendusky
  165. The SAGE Handbook of Diplomacy, 1st Edition: Costas M. Constantinou & Pauline Kerr & Paul Sharp
  166. Astrobiology: An Evolutionary Approach, 1st Edition: Vera M. Kolb
  167. 5G for the Connected World, 1st Edition: Devaki Chandramouli & Rainer Liebhart & Juho Pirskanen
  168. Astrobiology: From the Origins of Life to the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence, 1st Edition: Akihiko Yamagishi & Takeshi Kakegawa & Tomohiro Usui
  169. Medical Terminology: A Short Course, 8th Edition: Davi-Ellen Chabner
  170. Financial Accounting: An International Approach: Jagdish Kothari & Elisabetta Barone
  171. Conceptual Physics, 12th Global Edition: Paul G. Hewitt
  172. Diabetes and Exercise: From Pathophysiology to Clinical Implementation, 2nd Edition: Jane E. B. Reusch & Judith G. Regensteiner & Kerry J. Stewart & Aristidis Veves
  173. West's Pulmonary Pathophysiology, 9th Edition: John B. West & Andrew M. Luks
  174. Liver Pathophysiology: Therapies and Antioxidants, 1st Edition: Pablo Muriel
  175. Pediatric Trauma: Pathophysiology, Diagnosis, and Treatment, 2nd Edition: David E. Wesson & Bindi Naik-Mathuria
  176. Pathophysiology: The Biologic Basis for Disease in Adults and Children, 8th Edition: Kathryn L. McCance & Sue E. Huether
  177. Fitzpatrick's Dermatology, Ninth Edition, 2-Volume Set, 9th Edition: Sewon Kang
  178. Stroke: Pathophysiology, Diagnosis, and Management, 6th Edition: A David Mendelow & James C. Grotta & Gregory W Albers & Joseph P Broderick & Scott E Kasner & Eng H. Lo & Ralph L Sacco & Lawrence KS Wong
  179. Pathophysiology, 6th Edition: Jacquelyn L. Banasik
  180. The Heart of Mathematics: An Invitation to Effective Thinking, 4th Edition: Edward B. Burger
  181. The Strategic Management of Health Care Organizations, 8th Edition: Peter M. Ginter & W. Jack Duncan & Linda E. Swayne
  182. Pathophysiology of Disease: An Introduction to Clinical Medicine, 8th Edition: Gary D. Hammer & Stephen J. McPhee
  183. Astrobiology: An Introduction, 1st Edition: Alan Longstaff
  184. Handbook of Astrobiology, 1st Edition: Vera M. Kolb
  185. Pathophysiology: A Practical Approach, 3rd Edition: Lachel Story
  186. Crowley's An Introduction to Human Disease: Pathology and Pathophysiology Correlations, 10th Edition: Emily Reisner & Howard Reisner
  187. Hemodynamic Rounds: Interpretation of Cardiac Pathophysiology from Pressure Waveform Analysis, 4th Edition: Morton J. Kern & Michael J. Lim & James A. Goldstein
  188. Real Writing Essentials: Miriam Moore & Susan Anker
  189. The Visual Investor: How to Spot Market Trends, 2nd Edition: John J. Murphy
  190. Principles of Microeconomics, 8th Edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  191. Stanfield's Essential Medical Terminology, 5th Edition: Nanna Cross & Dana McWay
  192. Taylor's Power Law: Order and Pattern in Nature, 1st Edition: R.A.J. Taylor
  193. Medical-Surgical Nursing: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems, Single Volume 10th Edition: Sharon L. Lewis & Linda Bucher & Margaret M. Heitkemper & Mariann M. Harding & Jeffrey Kwong & Dottie Roberts
  194. Pharmacology for Nurses, 2nd Edition: Blaine T. Smith & Diane F. Pacitti
  195. Kozier & Erb's Fundamentals of Nursing, 10th Edition: Audrey T. Berman & Shirlee Snyder & Geralyn Frandsen
  196. Essentials of Medical Genetics for Nursing and Health Professionals: An Interprofessional Approach, 1st Edition: Laura M. Gunder McClary
  197. Indirect Care Handbook for Advanced Nursing Roles: Beyond the Bedside, 1st Edition: Patti Rager Zuzelo
  198. Medical-Surgical Nursing: Concepts & Practice, 3rd Edition: Holly Stromberg & Carol Dallred & Susan C. deWit
  199. Honan Focus on Adult Health: Medical-Surgical Nursing, 2nd Edition: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
  200. Human Resource Management: Functions, Applications, and Skill Development, 3rd Edition: Robert N. Lussier & John R. Hendon
  201. Environmental Science, 14th Edition: Eldon Enger & Bradley Smith
  202. School Public Relations for Student Success, 1st Edition: Edward H. Moore
  203. Human Resource Management, 15th Edition: Robert L. Mathis & John H. Jackson & Sean R. Valentine & Patricia Meglich
  204. Community/Public Health Nursing: Promoting the Health of Populations, 7th Edition: Mary A. Nies & Melanie McEwen
  205. Essentials of Nursing Research: Appraising Evidence for Nursing Practice, 9th Edition: Denise F. Polit & Cheryl T. Beck
  206. Community & Public Health Nursing: Promoting the Public's Health, 9th Edition: Cherie Rector
  207. Pocket Companion to Guyton and Hall Textbook of Medical Physiology, 13th Edition: John E. Hall
  208. Bates' Guide to Physical Examination and History Taking, 12th Edition: Lynn S. Bickley
  209. Interpersonal Communication: Everyday Encounters, 8th Edition: Julia T. Wood
  210. Understanding Medical Surgical Nursing, 5th Edition: Linda S Williams & Paula D Hopper
  211. Tall Building Design: Steel, Concrete, and Composite Systems, 1st Edition: Bungale S. Taranath
  212. A Topical Approach to Lifespan Development, 9th Edition: John Santrock
  213. Neuroscience, 6th Edition: Dale Purves & George J. Augustine & David Fitzpatrick
  214. The Cambridge Handbook of Expertise and Expert Performance, 2nd Edition: K. Anders Ericsson & Robert R. Hoffman & Aaron Kozbelt & A. Mark Williams
  215. Principles of Neural Science, 5th Edition: Eric R. Kandel & James H. Schwartz & Thomas M. Jessell & Steven A. Siegelbaum & A. J. Hudspeth
  216. Fundamentals of Investments: Valuation and Management, 8th Edition: Bradford Jordan & Thomas Miller & Steve Dolvin
  217. Dimensional Analysis for Meds: Refocusing on Essential Metric Calculation, 5th Edition: Anna M. Curren
  218. Aircraft Systems: Instruments, Communications, Navigation, and Control (Wiley - IEEE), 1st Edition: Chris Binns
  219. Diagnostic Gynecologic and Obstetric Pathology, 3rd Edition: Christopher P. Crum & Kenneth R. Lee & Marisa R. Nucci & Scott R. Granter
  220. Human Resource Management, 10th Edition: Raymond Noe & John Hollenbeck & Barry Gerhart & Patrick Wright
  221. Paralegal Today: The Essentials, 6th Edition: Roger LeRoy Miller & Mary Meinzinger
  222. Biology: How Life Works, 2nd Edition: James R. Morris & Daniel L. Hartl & Andrew H. Knoll & Robert A. Lue
  223. Automotive Electricity and Electronics Tasksheet Manual: CDX Master Automotive Technician Series: David M. Jones & Kirk VanGelder
  224. Principles of Life, 2nd Edition: David M. Hillis & David Sadava & Richard W. Hill & Mary V. Price
  225. Shelly Cashman Series Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016: Intermediate, 1st Edition: Steven M. Freund & Mary Z. Last & Philip J. Pratt & Susan L. Sebok & Misty E. Vermaat
  226. Black's Veterinary Dictionary, 22nd Edition: Edward Boden & Anthony Andrews
  227. McGraw-Hill's Taxation of Individuals and Business Entities,2019 Edition, 10th Edition: Brian Spilker & Benjamin Ayers & John Barrick & Edmund Outslay & John Robinson & Connie Weaver & Ronald Worsham
  228. Calculate with Confidence, 7th Edition: Deborah C. Gray Morris
  229. Macroeconomics: Policy and Practice, 2nd Edition: Frederic S. Mishkin
  230. Advanced Structural Analysis with MATLAB®, 1st Edition: Srinivasan Chandrasekaran
  231. Structural Analysis of Historical Constructions: An Interdisciplinary Approach, 1st Edition: Rafael Aguilar & Daniel Torrealva & Susana Moreira & Miguel A. Pando & Luis F. Ramos
  232. Accounting, 25th edition: Carl S. Warren & James M. Reeve & Jonathan Duchac
  233. Structural Reliability Analysis and Prediction, 3rd Edition: Robert E. Melchers & Andre T. Beck
  234. Unified Design of Steel Structures, 3rd Edition: Louis Geschwindner & Judy Liu & Charles Carter
  235. Design and Construction of Modern Steel Railway Bridges, 2nd Edition: John F. Unsworth
  236. Ultimate Limit State Analysis and Design of Plated Structures, 2nd Edition: Jeom Kee Paik
  237. Financial Markets, SME Financing and Emerging Economies, 1st Edition: Giusy Chesini & Elisa Giaretta & Andrea Paltrinieri
  238. European Psychiatric/Mental Health Nursing in the 21st Century: A Person-Centred Evidence-Based Approach, 1st Edition: José Carlos Santos & John R. Cutcliffe
  239. Financial Markets & Institutions, 9th Global Edition: Stanley Eakins Frederic Mishkin
  240. Liaisons, Student Edition: An Introduction to French, 3rd Edition: Wynne Wong & Stacey Weber-Fève & Bill VanPatten
  241. Financial Markets and Institutions, 8th Edition: Frederic S. Mishkin & Stanley Eakins
  242. Strategic Management: Concepts and Cases: Competitiveness and Globalization, 13th Edition: Michael A. Hitt & R. Duane Ireland & Robert E. Hoskisson
  243. Foundations of Financial Markets and Institutions: Pearson New International Edition, 4th Edition: Frank J Fabozzi & Franco P. Modigliani & Frank J. Jones
  244. Financial Institutions Management: A Risk Management Approach, 9th Edition: Anthony Saunders & Marcia Cornett
  245. Neuroanatomy in Clinical Context: An Atlas of Structures, Sections, Systems, and Syndromes, 9th Edition: Duane E. Haines
  246. Structural Analysis and Design of Process Equipment, 3rd Edition: Maan H. Jawad & James R. Farr
  247. Introduction to Aircraft Structural Analysis, 3rd Edition: T.H.G. Megson
  248. Business Law Today, Standard: Text & Summarized Cases, 11th Edition: Roger LeRoy Miller
  249. Steel Design, 5th Edition: William T. Segui
  250. Psychiatric & Mental Health Nursing for Canadian Practice, 4th Edition: Dr. Wendy Austin & Cindy Ann Peternelj-Taylor & Diane Kunyk & Mary Ann Boyd
  251. Economics of Strategy, 7th Edition: David Dranove & David Besanko & Mark Shanley & Scott Schaefer
  252. Financial Markets and Institutions, 6th Edition: Anthony Saunders & Marcia Cornett
  253. Statistics, 13th Edition: James T. McClave & Terry T. Sincich
  254. Pocket Companion for Physical Examination and Health Assessment, 7th Edition: Carolyn Jarvis
  255. Physical Examination and Health Assessment, 7th Edition: Carolyn Jarvis
  256. Integrating Work Health and Safety into Construction Project Management, 1st Edition: Helen Lingard & Ron Wakefield
  257. Hopkins' Nonprofit Law Dictionary, 1st Edition: Bruce R. Hopkins
  258. An Econometric Model of the US Economy: Structural Analysis in 56 Equations, 1st Edition: John J. Heim
  259. Fractography and Failure Analysis, 1st Edition: Jorge Luis González-Velázquez
  260. Get Fit, Stay Well!: Brief Edition, 4th Edition: Janet L. Hopson & Rebecca J. Donatelle & Tanya R. Littrell
  261. Statistics, 12th Edition: James T. McClave & Terry T Sincich
  262. Statistics, Global Edition, 13th Edition: James Bohan
  263. Matrix Methods of Structural Analysis, 1st Edition: Praveen Nagarajan
  264. Public Health Research Methods, 1st Edition: Greg S. Guest & Emily E. Namey
  265. Asking the Right Questions: A Guide to Critical Thinking, 12th Edition: M. Neil Browne & Stuart M. Keeley
  266. Criminal Justice in Action, 10th Edition: Larry K. Gaines & Roger LeRoy Miller
  267. Internal Auditing: Assurance & Advisory Services, 4th Edition: Urton Anderson & Michael J. Head & Sridhar Ramamoorti & Cris Riddle & Mark Salamasick & Paul Sobel
  268. Fundamentals of Human Resource Management: Functions, Applications, Skill Development, 1st Edition: Robert N. Lussier & John R. Hendon
  269. Steel Structures: Practical Design Studies, 4th Edition: Hassan Al Nageim
  270. Human Anatomy & Physiology, 11th Edition: Elaine N. Marieb & Katja N. Hoehn
  271. Clinical Neuropsychology of Emotion, 1st Edition: Yana Suchy
  272. Traffic & Highway Engineering, 4th Edition: Nicholas J. Garber & Lester A. Hoel
  273. Medical Emergencies in Dental Practice, 1st Edition: Orrett E. Ogle & Harry Dym & Robert J. Weinstock
  274. Auditing & Assurance Services, 7th Edition: Timothy Louwers & Allen Blay & David Sinason & Jerry Strawser & Jay Thibodeau
  275. An Introduction to Statistical Methods and Data Analysis, 7th Edition: R. Lyman Ott & Micheal T. Longnecker
  276. Structural Analysis: In Theory and Practice, 1st Edition: Alan Williams
  277. Project Management for Facility Constructions: A Guide for Engineers and Architects, 2nd Edition: Alberto De Marco
  278. Investigating Social Problems, 2nd Edition: A. Javier Trevino
  279. Auditing, Assurance Services, and Forensics: A Comprehensive Approach, 1st Edition: Felix I. Lessambo
  280. Basic Guide to Medical Emergencies in the Dental Practice, 2nd Edition: Philip Jevon
  281. Medical Emergencies in the Dental Office, 7th Edition: Stanley F. Malamed
  282. Radiology for Undergraduate Finals and Foundation Years: Key Topics and Question Types, 1st Edition: Tristan Barrett & Nadeem Shaida & Ashley Shaw
  283. Hearing: Anatomy, Physiology, and Disorders of the Auditory System, 3rd Edition: Aage Moller
  284. Basics of Abdominal, Gynaecological, Obstetrics and Small Parts Ultrasound, 1st Edition: Rajendra K. Diwakar
  285. Pediatric Critical Care Medicine: Volume 2: Respiratory, Cardiovascular and Central Nervous Systems, 2nd Edition: Derek S. Wheeler & Hector R. Wong & Thomas P. Shanley
  286. Pediatric Critical Care Medicine: Volume 1: Care of the Critically Ill or Injured Child, 2nd Edition: Derek S. Wheeler & Hector R. Wong & Thomas P. Shanley
  287. Computers as Components: Principles of Embedded Computing System Design, 4th Edition: Marilyn Wolf
  288. Psychiatric Mental Health Nursing: Concepts of Care in Evidence-Based Practice, 8th Edition: Mary C. Townsend
  289. Cardiac Arrhythmia Management: A Practical Guide for Nurses and Allied Professionals, 1st Edition: Angela Tsiperfal & Linda K. Ottoboni & Salwa Beheiry & Amin Al-Ahmad & Andrea Natale & Paul J. Wang
  290. Color Atlas of Dermatopathology, 1st Edition: Jane M. Grant-Kels
  291. Obstetrics and Gynecology, 7th Edition: Charles R. B. Beckmann & William Herbert & Douglas Laube & Frank Ling & Roger Smith
  292. Primary Care: A Collaborative Practice, 5th Edition: Terry Mahan Buttaro & Patricia Polgar-Bailey & Joanne Sandberg-Cook & JoAnn Trybulski
  293. Pediatric Primary Care, 6th Edition: Catherine E. Burns & Ardys M. Dunn & Margaret A. Brady & Nancy Barber Starr & Catherine G. Blosser & Dawn Lee Garzon Maaks
  294. Design of Highway Bridges: An LRFD Approach, 3rd Edition: Richard M. Barker & Jay A. Puckett
  295. Atlas of Interstitial Lung Disease Pathology: Pathology with High Resolution CT Correlations, 1st Edition: Andrew Churg
  296. Atlas of Dermatopathology: Practical Differential Diagnosis by Clinicopathologic Pattern, 1st Edition: Gunter Burg & Werner Kempf & Heinz Kutzner & Josef Feit & Laszlo Karai
  297. Atlas of Dermatopathology: Tumors, Nevi, and Cysts, 1st Edition: Gunter Burg & Heinz Kutzner & Werner Kempf & Josef Feit & Bruce R. Smoller
  298. Atlas of Essential Dermatopathology, 2013th Edition: Kasia S. Masterpol & Andrea Primiani & Lyn M. Duncan
  299. Molecular Anatomic Imaging: PET-CT and SPECT-CT Integrated Modality Imaging, 2nd Edition: Gustav K. von Schulthess
  300. Gray's Anatomy for Students, 4th Edition: Richard Drake & A. Wayne Vogl & Adam W. M. Mitchell
  301. Taylor's Clinical Nursing Skills: A Nursing Process Approach, 5th Edition: Pamela Lynn
  302. Structural Concrete: Theory and Design, 6th Edition: M. Nadim Hassoun & Akthem Al-Manaseer
  303. Child Abuse and Neglect, 2nd Edition: Monica L. McCoy & Stefanie M. Keen
  304. Child Abuse and Neglect: Perceptions, Psychological Consequences and Coping Strategies: Michelle Martinez
  305. C++ Templates: The Complete Guide, 2nd Edition: David Vandevoorde & Nicolai M. Josuttis & Douglas Gregor
  306. Problem Solving with C++, 9th Edition: Walter Savitch
  307. Wiley Not-for-Profit GAAP 2018: Interpretation and Application of Generally Accepted Accounting Principles, 2nd Edition: Richard F. Larkin & Marie DiTommaso
  308. Social Problems: Community, Policy, and Social Action, 6th Edition: Anna Y. Leon-Guerrero
  309. Anderson's Business Law and the Legal Environment, Comprehensive Volume, 23rd Edition: David P. Twomey & Marianne M. Jennings & Stephanie M Greene
  310. Physician's Guide: Understanding and Working With Integrated Case Managers, 1st Edition: Roger G. Kathol & Katherine Hobbs Knutson & Peter J. Dehnel
  311. Management of Construction Projects: A Constructor's Perspective, 2nd Edition: John E. Schaufelberger & Len Holm
  312. International GAAP 2019, 1st Edition: Ernst & Young LLP
  313. Wiley Interpretation and Application of IFRS Standards, 1st Edition: PKF International Ltd
  314. BIM and Big Data for Construction Cost Management, 1st Edition: Weisheng Lu & Chi Cheung Lai & Tung Tse
  315. Social Media Communication, 2nd Edition: Jeremy Harris Lipschultz
  316. International Financial Management, 13th Edition: Jeff Madura
  317. Criminology: A Sociological Understanding, 7th Edition: Steven E Barkan
  318. Research Methods for Education, 1st Edition: Gregory J. Privitera & Lynn Ahlgrim-Delzell
  319. Cone Beam Computed Tomography in Orthodontics: Indications, Insights, and Innovations, 1st Edition: Sunil D. Kapila
  320. Applied Probabilistic Calculus for Financial Engineering: An Introduction Using R, 1st Edition: Bertram K. C. Chan
  321. Spencer's Pathology of the Lung: 2 Part Set, 6th Edition: Philip Hasleton & Douglas B. Flieder
  322. Project Management for Facility Constructions: A Guide for Engineers and Architects, 2011th Edition: Alberto De Marco
  323. Medical Ethics: Accounts of Ground-Breaking Cases, 8th Edition: Gregory Pence
  324. Gunderson & Tepper’s Clinical Radiation Oncology, 5th Edition: Joel E. Tepper
  325. Casino Operations Management, 2nd Edition: Jim Kilby & Jim Fox & Anthony F. Lucas
  326. Handbook of Clinical Psychopharmacology for Therapists, 8th Edition: John D. Preston & John H. O'Neal & Mary C. Talaga & Bret A. Moore
  327. Business Essentials, 12th Edition: Ronald J. Ebert & Ricky W. Griffin
  328. Electronic Circuits: Fundamentals and Applications, 5th Edition: Mike Tooley
  329. The Routledge Companion to Consumer Behavior, 1st Edition: Michael R. Solomon & Tina M. Lowrey
  330. Empowerment Series: Generalist Practice with Organizations and Communities, 7th Edition: Karen K. Kirst-Ashman & Grafton H. Hull
  331. Structural Analysis, 9th Edition: Russell C. Hibbeler
  332. Principles of Auditing & Other Assurance Services, 20th Edition: Ray Whittington & Kurt Pany
  333. Master the Boards USMLE Step 2 CK, 5th Edition: Conrad Fischer
  334. Value Management of Construction Projects, 2nd Edition: John Kelly & Steven Male & Drummond Graham
  335. Fundamental Accounting Principles, 22nd Edition: John Wild & Ken Shaw & Barbara Chiappetta
  336. Time Series Econometrics: A Concise Introduction, 1st Edition: Terence C. Mills
  337. Philosophy of Mathematics and Economics: Image, Context and Perspective, 1st Edition: Thomas A. Boylan & Paschal F. O'Gorman
  338. Elementary Number Theory with Programming, 1st Edition: Marty Lewinter & Jeanine Meyer
  339. Motor Learning and Control: Concepts and Applications, 11th Edition: Richard Magill & David Anderson
  340. Construction Project Management, 6th Edition: S. Keoki Sears & Glenn A. Sears & Richard H. Clough & Jerald L. Rounds & Robert O. Segner
  341. Fundamentals of Human Resource Management, 6th Edition: Raymond Noe & John Hollenbeck & Barry Gerhart & Patrick Wright
  342. Leadership: A Communication Perspective, 7th Edition: Craig E. Johnson & Michael Z. Hackman
  343. Managing Cultural Differences: Global Leadership for the 21st Century, 10th Edition: Neil Remington Abramson & Robert T. Moran
  344. Deep Brain Stimulation Programming: Mechanisms, Principles and Practice, 2nd Edition: Erwin B Montgomery
  345. International Business: Competing in the Global Marketplace, 12th Edition: Charles Hill & G. Tomas M. Hult
  346. International Business: Competing in the Global Marketplace, 10th Edition: Charles Hill
  347. Theories of Human Communication, 11th Edition: Stephen W. Littlejohn & Karen A. Foss & John G. Oetzel
  348. Designing the User Interface: Strategies for Effective Human-Computer Interaction, 6th Edition: Ben Shneiderman & Catherine Plaisant & Maxine Cohen
  349. Quality Management in Construction Projects, 2nd Edition: Abdul Razzak Rumane
  350. Skills Management: New Applications, New Questions, 1st Edition: Alain Roger & Didier Vinot
  351. Pig Disease Identification and Diagnosis Guide: A Farm Handbook, 1st Edition: Steven McOrist
submitted by bookseller10 to eTextbooks [link] [comments]

Mega eTextbooks release thread (part-27)! Find your textbooks here between $5-$25 :)

Please find the list below:
  1. Managerial Economics and Strategy, Global 2nd Edition: Jeffrey M. Perloff & James A. Brander
  2. Information Technology and Organizational Learning: Managing Behavioral Change in the Digital Age, 3rd Edition: Arthur M. Langer
  3. Human Anatomy & Physiology Laboratory Manual: Elaine N. Marieb & Lori A. Smith
  4. Principles of Molecular Virology, 6th Edition: Alan J. Cann
  5. The Wiley Handbook of Global Educational Reform, 1st Edition: Kenneth J. Saltman & Alexander J. Means
  6. Prescott's Microbiology, 10th Edition: Joanne Willey & Linda Sherwood & Christopher J. Woolverton
  7. Systems Analysis and Design, 6th Edition: Alan Dennis & Barbara Haley Wixom & Roberta M. Roth
  8. Love and Intimacy in Online Cross-Cultural Relationships: The Power of Imagination, 1st Edition: Wilasinee Pananakhonsab
  9. The Human Organism: Explorations in Biological Anthropology, 1st Edition: Elizabeth Weiss
  10. Nursing Theories and Nursing Practice, 4th Edition: Marlaine Smith & Marilyn Parker
  11. Statistics for Nursing: A Practical Approach, 3rd Edition: Elizabeth Heavey
  12. Life Cycle Assessment of Energy Systems: Closing the Ethical Loophole of Social Sustainability, English Edition: Nicholas Sakellariou
  13. A Practical Guide to Welding Solutions: Overcoming Technical and Material-Specific Issues: Robert W. Messler
  14. Programming the World Wide Web, 8th Edition: Robert W. Sebesta
  15. Maternal and Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing and Childrearing Family, 8th Edition: JoAnne Silbert-Flagg & Adele Pillitteri
  16. Cengage Advantage Books: Culture Counts: A Concise Introduction to Cultural Anthropology, 4th Edition: Serena Nanda & Richard L. Warms
  17. International Management Behavior: Global and Sustainable Leadership, 7th Edition: Henry W. Lane & Martha L. Maznevski
  18. Cultural Competence in Health Education and Health Promotion, 2nd Edition: Miguel A. P¿rez & Raffy R. Luquis
  19. Sub-seasonal to Seasonal Prediction: The Gap Between Weather and Climate Forecasting, 1st Edition: Andrew Robertson & Frederic Vitart
  20. Retail Analytics: Integrated Forecasting and Inventory Management for Perishable Products in Retailing, 2015th Edition: Anna-Lena Sachs
  21. Molecular and Cell Biology of Cancer: When Cells Break the Rules and Hijack Their Own Planet, 1st Edition: Rita Fior & Rita Zilhão
  22. Qualitative Marketing Research: Understanding Consumer Behaviour, 1st Edition: Dominika Maison
  23. Communicating in Small Groups: Principles and Practices, 11th Edition: Steven A. Beebe & John T. Masterson
  24. America's Courts and the Criminal Justice System, 13th Edition: David W. Neubauer & Henry F. Fradella
  25. Services Marketing: Concepts, Strategies & Cases, 4th Edition: K. Douglas Hoffman & John E.G. Bateson
  26. Kinematics, Dynamics, and Design of Machinery, 3rd Edition: Kenneth J. Waldron & Gary L. Kinzel & Sunil K. Agrawal
  27. Essentials of Cultural Anthropology: A Toolkit for a Global Age, 2nd Edition: Kenneth J. Guest
  28. An Anthropology of Learning: On Nested Frictions in Cultural Ecologies, 2015th Edition: Cathrine Hasse
  29. Health Promotion Programs: From Theory to Practice, 1st Edition: Society for Public Health Education (SOPHE) & Carl I. Fertman & Diane D. Allensworth
  30. The American Lab: An Insider’s History of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory: C. Bruce Tarter
  31. Food Security and Climate Change, 1st Edition: Shyam Singh Yadav & Robert J. Redden & Jerry L. Hatfield & Andreas W. Ebert & Danny Hunter
  32. Health Assessment for Nursing Practice, 6th Edition: Susan F. Wilson & Jean Foret Giddens
  33. Tobacco Smoking Addiction: Epidemiology, Genetics, Mechanisms, and Treatment: Ming D. Li
  34. Cultural Anthropology: Asking Questions About Humanity, 2nd Edition: Robert L. Welsch & Luis A. Vivanco
  35. Accounting for Governmental & Nonprofit Entities, 17th Edition: Jacqueline Reck & Suzanne Lowensohn & Earl Wilson
  36. Addiction and Change: How Addictions Develop and Addicted People Recover, 2nd Edition: Carlo C. DiClemente
  37. Culture and the Politics of Welfare: Exploring Societal Values and Social Choices: J. Hudson & N. Jo & A. Keung
  38. Essential University Physics: Volume 2, 3rd Edition: Richard Wolfson
  39. Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th Edition: American Psychological Association
  40. Concepts of Programming Languages, 11th Global Edition: Robert Sebesta
  41. Through the Lens of Anthropology: An Introduction to Human Evolution and Culture, 1st Edition: Robert J. Muckle & Laura Tubelle de González
  42. Practical Research: Planning and Design, 11th Edition: Paul D. Leedy & Jeanne Ellis Ormrod
  43. Environment: The Science Behind the Stories, 6th Edition: Jay H. Withgott & Matthew Laposata
  44. Environment: The Science Behind the Stories, 3rd Canadian Edition: Jay H. Withgott & Matthew Laposata & Barbara Murck
  45. Applied Calculus for the Managerial, Life, and Social Sciences: A Brief Approach, 10th Edition: Soo T. Tan
  46. Essential Environment: The Science Behind the Stories, 5th Edition: Jay H. Withgott & Matthew Laposata
  47. Leadership and School Quality: Michael DiPaola & Wayne K. Hoy
  48. Group Dynamics, 7th Edition: Donelson R. Forsyth
  49. Practitioners' Guide to Human Rights Law in Armed Conflict, 1st Edition: Daragh Murray & Elizabeth Wilmshurst & Francoise Hampson & Charles Garraway & Noam Lubell & Dapo Akande
  50. Educational Administration: Theory, Research, and Practice, 9th Edition: Wayne Hoy & Cecil Miskel
  51. Group Dynamics for Teams, 5th Edition: Daniel J. Levi
  52. Human Behavior and the Social Environment: Shifting Paradigms in Essential Knowledge for Social Work Practice, 6th Edition: Joe M. Schriver
  53. Economics of Development, 7th Edition: Dwight H. Perkins & Steven Radelet & David L. Lindauer & Steven A. Block
  54. Carbon Nanomaterials for Bioimaging, Bioanalysis, and Therapy, English Edition:por Yuen Y. Hui & Huang-Cheng Chang & Haifeng Dong & Xueji Zhang
  55. Canadian Essentials of Nursing Research, 3rd Edition: Carmen G. Loiselle & Joanne Profetto-McGrath & Denise F. Polit & Cheryl T. Beck
  56. Rock Dynamics: From Research to Engineering: Proceedings of the 2nd International Conference on Rock Dynamics and Applications, 1st Edition: Haibo Li & Jianchun Li & Qianbing Zhang & Jian Zhao
  57. Organic Chemistry As a Second Language: Second Semester Topics, 4th Edition: David R. Klein
  58. International Dimensions of Organizational Behavior, 5th Edition: Nancy J. Adler & Allison Gundersen
  59. An Introduction to Group Work Practice, 8th Edition: Ronald W. Toseland & Robert F. Rivas
  60. Bacterial Therapy of Cancer: Methods and Protocols, 1st Edition: Robert Hoffman
  61. Design Optimization of Fluid Machinery: Applying Computational Fluid Dynamics and Numerical Optimization, 1st Edition: Kwang-Yong Kim & Abdus Samad & Ernesto Benini
  62. Children, 13th Edition: John W. Santrock
  63. Retail Supply Chain Management, 2nd Edition: James B. Ayers & Mary Ann Odegaard
  64. Research Methods for Business Students, 7th Edition: Mark N.K. Saunders & Philip Lewis & Adrian Thornhill
  65. Fundamental Principles of Law and Economics, 1st Edition: Alan Devlin
  66. Principles of Economics, A Streamlined Approach with Connect, 3rd Edition: Robert Frank & Ben Bernanke & Kate Antonovics & Ori Heffetz
  67. Mastering AutoCAD 2019 and AutoCAD LT 2019, 1st Edition: George Omura & Brian C. Benton
  68. Finite Mathematics for Business, Economics, Life Sciences and Social Sciences, Global 13th Edition: Raymond A. Barnett & Michael R. Ziegler & Karl E. Byleen
  69. Managerial Accounting: Tools for Business Decision Making, 6th Edition: Jerry J. Weygandt & Paul D. Kimmel & Donald E. Kieso
  70. Modern Principles of Economics, 3rd Edition: Tyler Cowen & Alex Tabarrok
  71. AutoCAD 3D Modeling: Exercise Workbook: Steve Heather
  72. AutoCAD For Dummies, 17th Edition: Bill Fane
  73. Health Promotion in School: Theory, Practice and Clinical Implications, UK Edition: Antonio Iudici M.D.
  74. Criminal Justice: A Brief Introduction, 12th Edition: Frank Schmalleger
  75. Culture′s Consequences: Comparing Values, Behaviors, Institutions and Organizations Across Nations, 2nd Edition: Geert Hofstede
  76. Retailing Management, 9th Edition: Michael Levy & Barton A Weitz & Dhruv Grewal
  77. Cooking: The Quintessential Art: Hervé This & Pierre Gagnaire & M. B. DeBevoise
  78. Cancer Stem Cells: Methods and Protocols, 1st Edition: Gianpaolo Papaccio & Vincenzo Desiderio
  79. College Algebra, 3rd Edition: John W. Coburn & Jeremy P. Coffelt
  80. Algebra and Trigonometry: Real Mathematics, Real People, 7th Edition: Ron Larson
  81. Microbiology Fundamentals: A Clinical Approach, 2nd Edition: Marjorie Kelly Cowan
  82. Culture and Values: A Survey of the Western Humanities, 8th Edition: Lawrence S. Cunningham & John J. Reich & Lois Fichner-Rathus
  83. Operating System Concepts Essentials, 2nd Edition: Abraham Silberschatz & Peter B. Galvin & Greg Gagne
  84. Capitalist Family Values: Gender, Work, and Corporate Culture at Boeing: Polly Reed Myers
  85. Practical Homicide Investigation: Tactics, Procedures, and Forensic Techniques, 5th Edition: Vernon J. Geberth
  86. Research Methods For Business: A Skill Building Approach, 7th Edition: Uma Sekaran & Roger Bougie
  87. Fundamentals of Financial Management, 15th Edition: Eugene F. Brigham & Joel F. Houston
  88. Business Statistics: A First Course, 7th Global Edition: David M. Levine & Kathryn A. Szabat & David F. Stephan
  89. The SAGE Handbook of Qualitative Business and Management Research Methods: History and Traditions, 1st Edition: Cathy Cassell & Ann L Cunliffe & Gina Grandy
  90. Diversity in Organizations, 2nd Edition: Myrtle P. Bell
  91. Macroeconomics, 5th Edition: Manfred Gartner
  92. Goldman-Cecil Medicine, 25th Edition: Lee Goldman & Andrew I. Schafer
  93. Material Culture in Russia and the USSR: Things, Values, Identities, 1st Edition: Graham H. Roberts
  94. Cognitive Psychology: Connecting Mind, Research, and Everyday Experience, 5th Edition: E. Bruce Goldstein
  95. Handbook of Personality Disorders: Theory, Research, and Treatment, 2nd Edition: W. John Livesley & Roseann Larstone
  96. Transformations: Women, Gender and Psychology, 3rd Edition: Mary Crawford
  97. Culture, Leadership, and Organizations: The GLOBE Study of 62 Societies, 1st Edition: Robert J. House & Paul J. Hanges & Mansour Javidan & Peter W. Dorfman & Vipin Gupta
  98. Adolescent Rationality and Development, 3rd Edition: David Moshman
  99. The Wiley Handbook of Action Research in Education, 1st Edition: Craig A. Mertler
  100. Principles of Virology, 4th Edition: S. Jane Flint & Vincent R. Racaniello & Glenn F. Rall & Anna Marie Skalka
  101. Pilbeam's Mechanical Ventilation: Physiological and Clinical Applications, 5th Edition: J M Cairo
  102. Polyoxometalates: Properties, Structure and Synthesis, UK Edition: Aaron P. Roberts
  103. Learning & Behavior: 8th Edition: James E. Mazur
  104. Microeconomics: Canada in the Global Environment, 9th Edition: Robin Bade & Michael Parkin
  105. Fundamentals of Ship Hydrodynamics: Fluid Mechanics, Ship Resistance and Propulsion, 1st Edition: Lothar Birk
  106. Blind Peoples Pragmatic Abilities, 1st Edition: Jolanta Sak-Wernicka
  107. M: Management, 5th Edition: Thomas Bateman & Scott Snell & Robert Konopaske
  108. Munson, Young and Okiishi's Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics, 8th Edition: Philip M. Gerhart & Andrew L. Gerhart & John I. Hochstein
  109. Conceptual Physics, 12th Edition: Paul G. Hewitt
  110. The Wiley Handbook of Vocational Education and Training, 1st Edition: David Guile & Lorna Unwin
  111. Principles of Marketing: 7th Edition: Gary Armstrong & Stewart Adam & Sara Denize & Michael Volkov & Philip Kotler
  112. Probability and Statistics for Engineering and the Sciences, 9th Edition: Jay L. Devore
  113. Management: Leading & Collaborating in a Competitive World, 13th Edition: Thomas Bateman & Scott Snell & Robert Konopaske
  114. Pediatric and Neonatal Mechanical Ventilation: From Basics to Clinical Practice, 2015th Edition: Peter C. Rimensberger
  115. A New Psychology of Women: Gender, Culture, and Ethnicity, 4th Edition: Hilary M. Lips
  116. Cognitive Psychology: Connecting Mind, Research, and Everyday Experience, 4th Edition: E. Bruce Goldstein
  117. Life-Span Development, 17th Edition: John Santrock
  118. Emerging Genres in New Media Environments, 1st Edition: Carolyn R. Miller & Ashley R. Kelly
  119. Polyunsaturated Fatty Acid Metabolism, 1st Edition: Graham C. Burdge
  120. Biological Psychology, 13th Edition: James W. Kalat
  121. Mosby's Respiratory Care Equipment, 10th Edition: J. M. Cairo
  122. Computational Electromagnetics with MATLAB, 4th Edition: Matthew N.O. Sadiku
  123. Database Systems: Design, Implementation, & Management, 13th Edition: Carlos Coronel & Steven Morris
  124. MATLAB® Essentials: A First Course for Engineers and Scientists, 1st Edition: William Bober
  125. American Corrections: Concepts and Controversies, 2nd Edition: Barry A. Krisberg & Susan Marchionna & Christopher Hartney
  126. Principles and Practice of Phytotherapy: Modern Herbal Medicine, 2nd Edition: Kerry Bone & Simon Mills
  127. Microeconomics, 7th Global Edition: Jeffrey M. Perloff
  128. Modern Industrial Organization, Global Edition, 4th Edition: Dennis W. Carlton & Jeffrey M. Perloff
  129. Chemistry: A Molecular Approach, 4th Edition: Nivaldo J. Tro
  130. Business Communication: Process & Product, 9th Edition: Mary Ellen Guffey & Dana Loewy
  131. Lehne's Pharmacology for Nursing Care, 10th Edition: Jacqueline Burchum & Laura Rosenthal
  132. Florence Under Siege: Surviving Plague in an Early Modern City, 1st Edition: John Henderson
  133. Cultural Anthropology: An Applied Perspective, 10th Edition: Gary Ferraro & Susan Andreatta
  134. Foundations of Business, 6th Edition: William M. Pride & Robert J. Hughes & Jack R. Kapoor
  135. American Law in a Global Context: The Basics, 1st Edition: George P. Fletcher & Steve Sheppard
  136. Psychology of Women and Gender, 1st Edition: Miriam Liss & Kate Richmond & Mindy J. Erchull
  137. All-In-One Care Planning Resource: Medical-Surgical, Pediatric, Maternity, and Psychiatric-Mental Health, 4th Edition: Pamela L. Swearingen
  138. Theoretical Basis for Nursing, 5th Edition: Melanie McEwen & Evelyn M. Wills
  139. Research Methods for the Behavioral Sciences, 6th Edition: Frederick J Gravetter & Lori-Ann B. Forzano
  140. The Practice of Public Relations, 13th Global Edition: Fraser P. Seitel
  141. Basics of Mechanical Ventilation, 1st Edition: Hooman Poor (Author)
  142. Public Relations: The Profession and the Practice, 4th Edition: Dan Lattimore & Otis Baskin & Suzette Heiman & Elizabeth Toth
  143. Introductory Chemistry, 1st Edition: Julia Burdge
  144. Essentials of Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences, 8th Edition: Frederick J Gravetter & Larry B. Wallnau
  145. Molecular Genetics of Bacteria, 4th Edition: Larry Snyder & Joseph E. Peters & Tina M. Henkin & Wendy Champness
  146. Essentials of Biostatistics in Public Health, 3rd Edition: Lisa M. Sullivan
  147. Essentials of Environmental Health, 2nd Edition: Robert H. Friis
  148. Introduction to Linear Algebra, 5th Edition: Gilbert Strang
  149. Positive Psychology: The Science of Happiness and Flourishing, 2nd Edition: William C. Compton & Edward Hoffman
  150. Essentials of Mechanical Ventilation, 3rd Edition: Dean Hess & Robert Kacmarek
  151. The Essential World History, Volume I: To 1800, 8th Edition: William J. Duiker & Jackson J. Spielvogel
  152. Chemistry: An Atoms First Approach, 2nd Edition: Steven S. Zumdahl & Susan A. Zumdahl
  153. An Introduction to Management Science: Quantitative Approaches to Decision Making, 14th Edition: David R. Anderson & Dennis J. Sweeney & Thomas A. Williams & Jeffrey D. Camm & James J. Cochran
  154. Leading and Managing in Nursing, 7th Edition: Patricia S. Yoder-Wise
  155. Fundamental Accounting Principles, 24th Edition: John Wild & Ken Shaw
  156. The Leadership Experience, 6th Edition: Richard L. Daft
  157. Horngren's Cost Accounting: A Managerial Emphasis, 16th Edition: Srikant M. Datar & Madhav V. Rajan
  158. Health Promotion in Nursing Practice, 8th Edition: Carolyn L. Murdaugh & Mary Ann Parsons & Nola J. Pender
  159. Interviewing: Principles and Practices, 14th Edition: Charles Stewart & William Cash
  160. The Wiley Handbook of Problem-Based Learning, 1st Edition: Mahnaz Moallem & Woei Hung & Nada Dabbagh
  161. Astrobiology: Understanding Life in the Universe, 1st Edition: Charles S. Cockell
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submitted by bookseller10 to Textbook_releases [link] [comments]

Since we're talking about Mafia IV ideas, here is my concept for a 3-part Mafia IV set between 1977 and 1979.

I've had an idea for a Mafia IV that would be a 3-chapter game, with each one sold and released separately. They would take place in:
Chapter I - The Italian island of Sicily, with the large city of Vucciria (Palermo), as well as towns of Casbach (Mazara del Vallo) and Templi (Agrigento), plus the countryside. March 1977-October 1977.
Chapter II - The city of Las Platas, Aztec (Las Vegas, NV) and its metro area, as well as the Cañon Rojo (Red Rock Canyon) and Lake Draught (Lake Mead) areas, and the McHawkins Army Base. October 1977-May 1978.
Chapter III - Empire Bay, plus the coast of West Guernsey (New Jersey) with the towns of Trunk (Long Branch) and Westport (Atlantic City). February 1979-September 1979.
Story
New features:
-Players can watch fictional TV shows and news (think GTA IV/V, but more serious) on 2 different channels.
Vehicle list:
Cars:
Chapter I
Aero - Lancia Stratos 2-door coupe/targa,
Romana - Lancia Flavia 2-door coupe/convertible,
Tortona - Lancia Fulvia 4-door sedan,
Zeta - Lancia Beta Berlina 4-door fastback,
A16 - Autobianchi A112 3-door hatchback,
550 - Fiat 500 2-door sedan,
650 - Fiat 126 2-door sedan,
800 - Fiat 850 2-door sedan,
1100 - Fiat 127 3-door hatchback,
1400V - Fiat 238 panel van,
1600 - Fiat 124 4-door sedan,
1800 - Fiat 131 Mirafiori 4-door sedan (incl. police),
1900 - Fiat 125 5-door wagon,
1800SV - Fiat 124 Sport Spider roadstetarga/coupe,
2000D - Fiat 132 4-door sedan (incl. taxi),
Tuscani - Fiat Campagnola 2-door offroader,
Arco - Alfa Romeo Alfasud 4-door fastback,
Cabrio - 1974 Alfa Romeo Spider 2-door roadstetarga/coupe,
Falerno - Alfa Romeo Alfetta 4-door sedan (incl. police and Carabinieri),
Medici - Alfa Romeo Giulia (Type 105) 4-door sedan (incl. Carabinieri),
XT - Citroen DS21 4-dooor sedan/convertible,
80 - 1974 Oldsmobile 88 4-door hardtop/hearse,
3000 Riviera - Ferrari 308 2-door coupe/targa,
4200 Tampa - Ferrari Daytona 2-door coupe/targa/convertible,
Berlina - 1963 Maserati Quattroporte sedan,
Perbatto - Lamborghini Countach 2-door coupe/targa,
519e - BMW E12 520i 4-door sedan,
Costa - Opel Ascona B 2-door sedan/targa,
Pilot - Opel Kadett B 3-door wagon,
1100 - Simca 1000 4-door sedan,
Ball - VW Golf Mk1 3-door hatchback/convertible,
Cocce - VW Beetle 2-door sedan/convertible,
627 - 1974 Porsche 911 2-door coupe/targa/convertible.
D200 - Mercedes-Benz W115 4-door sedan (incl. taxi),
GE420 - Mercedes-Benz W116 4-door sedan,
GL450 - Mercedes-Benz R107 2-door coupe/targa/roadster,
TA3 - Mercedes-Benz T2 panel van/minibus/armoured van,
Ponderosa - 1973 Chevrolet K5 Blazer,
Ampezzo - Ford Cortina MkII 4-door sedan,
Cavalcade - Ford Escort MkII 2-door sedan/convertible,
Statesman - 1970 Range Rover 2-door SUV,
Golden Dawn - Rolls-Royce Silver Shadow 4-door sedan.
Chapter II:
Aero - Lancia Stratos 2-door coupe/targa,
Bastelli:
1900 SV - Fiat 124 Sport Spider 2-door coupe/targa/roadster,
Tourer - 1977 Buick Estate 5-door wagon,
M355 - 1965 Kaiser-Jeep M715 (military/civilian surplus),
Taxi - Checker Maraton 4-door sedan,
Cabrio - 1974 Alfa Romeo Spider 2-door roadster,
XT - Citroen DS21 4-door sedan/convertible,
90 - 1967 Oldsmobile 98 4-door sedan,
80 - 1974 Oldsmobile 88 4-door sedan,
Cavalcade - 1973 Oldsmobile Toronado 2-door coupe/convertible,
Sabre Custom - 1975 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme 2-door coupe/targa,
Corporal - 1964 Plymouth Valiant 5-door wagon,
Moire - 1975 Plymouth Gran Fury 4-door sedan (incl. police and taxi),
Southport - 1966 Chrysler Newport 5-door wagon,
3000 Riviera - Ferrari 308 2-door coupe/targa,
4200 Tampa - Ferrari Daytona 2-door coupe/targa/convertible,
DT100 - 1955 Dodge C100 single cab pickup truck,
Sedan - 1965 Imperial LeBaron 4-door sedan,
Attache - 1966 AMC Ambassador 4-door sedan,
Berlina - 1963 Maserati Quattroporte sedan,
Perbatto - Lamborghini Countach 2-door coupe/targa,
529e - BMW E12 530i 4-door sedan,
Provincial Series VI - 1975 Lincoln Continental Mark IV 2-door coupe/convertible,
Provincial Series VII - 1977 Lincoln Continental Mark V 2-door coupe/convertible,
Boulevard - 1973 Cadillac DeVille 4-door sedan,
Conluenzo - 1959 Cadillac Eldorado 2-door coupe/convertible,
Hearse - 1976 Cadillac Series 75 hearse,
Hollywood - 1977 Cadillac Fleetwood 4-door sedan,
Limousine - 1976 Cadillac Series 75 limousine/convertible,
Pilot - Opel Kadett B 3-door wagon,
160 - Datsun 610 5-door wagon,
180 - Datsun 620 2-door pickup,
ST25 - Datsun 240Z 2-door coupe,
Conestoga - 1974 Jeep Wagoneer 4-door SUV,
Utility - Jeep CJ5 2-door offroader,
Ball - VW Rabbit Mk1 3-door hatchback/convertible,
Model A "Bug" - VW Beetle 2-door sedan/convertible,
Model B "Freerider" - 1966 VW Type 2 panel van/minibus,
Longchamp - 1976 Pontiac Grand Ville 2-door coupe/convertible,
Sarthe (1st gen) - 1970 Pontiac LeMans 2-door coupe/convertible,
Sarthe (2nd gen) - 1976 Pontiac LeMans 4-door sedan (incl. police),
627 - 1974 Porsche 911 2-door coupe/targa/convertible,
GE420 - Mercedes-Benz W116 4-door sedan.
GL450 - Mercedes-Benz R107 2-door coupe/targa/roadster.
Windsor - 1949 Mercury Eight 2-door coupe/convertible,
Lynx - 1976 Stutz Blackhawk 2-door coupe/targa/convertible,
Beverly - 1955 Chevrolet Bel Air coupe/convertible,
Compostela - 1968 Chevrolet El Camino 2-door pickup,
Dispatcher 2500 - 1973 Chevrolet Suburban K20 4-door SUV (incl. sheriff),
Executive - 1977 Chevrolet Impala 4-door sedan (incl. police, taxi and detective),
Frigate - 1971 Chevrolet Corvette 2-door coupe/targa/roadster,
Ponderosa - 1973 Chevrolet K-5 Blazer (incl. sheriff and military),
Shuboir - 1975 Chevrolet Chevelle 5-door wagon,
Truck 3500 - 1973 Chevrolet C30 double-cab pickup/tow truck (incl. military),
Valestra - 1975 Chevrolet Nova 3-door hatchback,
Cargoline - 1972 Ford Econoline 2-door panel van/minibus,
Carino - 1971 Ford Pinto 3-door hatchback,
Coupe - 1932 Ford 2-door coupe/convertible,
Cross-Country - 1972 Ford Country Squire 4-door wagon,
Lakefield - 1963 Ford Fairlane 4-door sedan,
S200 - 1965 Ford F-200 single cab pickup truck,
SLT - 1971 Ford LTD 4-door sedan,
Thunderbolt - 1970 Ford Thunderbird 4-door sedan/convertible,
Golden Dawn - Rolls-Royce Silver Shadow 4-door sedan,
Union - 1975 Honda Accord 3-door hatchback.
Chapter III:
Aero - Lancia Stratos 2-door coupe/targa,
400 - Volvo 244 4-door sedan,
1900 SV - Fiat 124 Sport Spider 2-door coupe/targa/roadster,
Scepter - 1978 Buick Regal 2-door coupe/T-top/convertible,
Tourer - 1977 Buick Estate 5-door wagon,
W355 - 1965 Kaiser-Jeep M715 (civilian surplus),
Taxi - Checker Maraton 4-door sedan,
Cabrio - 1974 Alfa Romeo Spider 2-door roadster,
XT - Citroen DS21 4-door sedan,
90 - 1967 Oldsmobile 98 4-door sedan,
80 - 1974 Oldsmobile 88 4-door sedan,
Cavalcade - 1973 Oldsmobile Toronado 2-door coupe/convertible.
Sabre Custom - 1975 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme 2-door coupe/targa/convertible,
Corporal - 1964 Plymouth Valiant 5-door wagon,
Moire - 1975 Plymouth Gran Fury 4-door sedan (incl. police and taxi),
Southport - 1966 Chrysler Newport 5-door wagon,
3000 Riviera - Ferrari 308 2-door coupe/targa,
4200 Tampa - Ferrari Daytona 2-door coupe/targa/convertible,
DT100 - 1955 Dodge C100 single cab pickup truck,
Sedan - 1965 Imperial LeBaron 4-door sedan/convertible,
Attache - 1966 AMC Ambassador 4-door sedan,
Hare - 1975 AMC Pacer 3-door hatchback,
Berlina - 1963 Maserati Quattroporte sedan,
Perbatto - Lamborghini Countach 2-door coupe/targa,
529e - BMW E12 530i 4-door sedan,
Loire - 1977 Lincoln Versailles 4-door sedan,
Provincial Series VI - 1975 Lincoln Continental Mark IV 2-door coupe/convertible,
Provincial Series VII - 1977 Lincoln Continental Mark V 2-door coupe/convertible,
Boulevard - 1973 Cadillac DeVille 4-door sedan,
Conluenzo (1st gen) - 1959 Cadillac Eldorado 2-door coupe/convertible,
Hearse - 1976 Cadillac Series 75 hearse,
Hollywood - 1977 Cadillac Fleetwood 4-door sedan,
Limousine - 1976 Cadillac Series 75 limousine,
Pilot - Opel Kadett B 3-door wagon,
160 - Datsun 610 5-door wagon,
180 - Datsun 620 2-door pickup,
ST25 - Datsun 240Z 2-door coupe,
Conestoga - 1974 Jeep Wagoneer 4-door SUV,
M-5 - Jeep CJ5 2-door offroader,
Ball - VW Rabbit Mk1 3-door hatchback/convertible,
Model A "Bug" - VW Beetle 2-door sedan/convertible,
Model B "Freerider" - 1966 VW Type 2 panel van/minibus,
Longchamp - 1976 Pontiac Grand Ville 2-door coupe/convertible,
Sarthe (1st gen) - 1970 Pontiac LeMans 2-door coupe/convertible,
Sarthe (2nd gen) - 1976 Pontiac LeMans 4-door sedan (incl. police),
Venus - 1969 Pontiac Catalina 4-door wagon,
Vulture - 1976 Pontiac Firebird 2-door coupe/targa,
627 - 1974 Porsche 911 2-door coupe/targa/convertible.
E240 - Mercedes-Benz W123 4-door sedan,
GE420 - Mercedes-Benz W116 4-door sedan.
GL450 - Mercedes-Benz R107 2-door coupe/targa/roadster.
Lynx - 1976 Stutz Blackhawk 2-door coupe/T-top/convertible,
Compostela - 1968 Chevrolet El Camino 2-door pickup,
Dispatcher 2500 - 1973 Chevrolet Suburban K20 4-door SUV (incl. sheriff),
Executive - 1977 Chevrolet Impala 4-door sedan (incl. police and taxi),
Frigate - 1971 Chevrolet Corvette 2-door coupe/targa/roadster,
Ponderosa - 1973 Chevrolet K-5 Blazer (incl. sheriff),
Shuboir - 1975 Chevrolet Chevelle 5-door wagon,
Truck 3500 - 1973 Chevrolet C30 double-cab pickup/tow truck,
Valestra - 1975 Chevrolet Nova 3-door hatchback,
Cargoline - 1972 Ford Econoline 2-door panel van/minibus,
Carino - 1971 Ford Pinto 3-door hatchback,
Coupe - 1932 Ford 2-door coupe/convertible,
Cross-Country - 1972 Ford Country Squire 4-door wagon,
Lakefield - 1963 Ford Fairlane 4-door sedan
S200 - 1965 Ford F-200 single cab pickup truck,
SLT - 1971 Ford LTD 4-door sedan,
Thunderbolt - 1968 Ford Thunderbird 4-door sedan/convertible,
Trinidad - 1977 Ford Granada 4-door sedan,
Golden Dawn - Rolls-Royce Silver Shadow 4-door sedan,
Regalia - 1974 Toyota Corolla 4-door sedan,
Futura - 1975 Honda Civic 3-door hatchback,
Union - 1975 Honda Accord 3-door hatchback,
Heavy vehicles:
Chapter I:
B6 - 1977 Volvo F10 semi truck/box truck/flatbed.
12 - 1970 Fiat 343 bus,
6400 - 1963 Fiat 643N semi truck/flatbed/box truck/dump truck,
Chapter II/III:
Roader - 1961 Dodge Frank Motor Home,
354 - M35 "Deuce and a half" military/surplus truck,
356 - M809 6x6 military truck,
600 - 1976 Peterbilt 359 semi truck,
Bus - GM New Look bus,
S700 - 1968 Ford F-700 box truck/flatbed/dump truck/armoured truck (incl. SWAT),
T700 - 1968 Ford B-700 bus,
T8 - 1967 Kenworth W900A semi truck,
Warrior - 1971 Winnebago Brave,
Motorbikes:
Chapter I:
250 - 1963 Ducati 250,
Crawler - 1968 Ducati Scrambler,
R800 - 1972 Ducati SS 750,
850 Monza - 1976 Moto Guzzi 850 Le Mans,
150 RO - 1971 KTM 175 GS,
T900 - 1973 BMW R90S,
Apina 50 - 1963 Piaggio Vespa 50cc,
Apina 125 - 1968 Piaggio Vespa 125 Primavera,
Highwayman - 1965 Harley-Davidson Electra Glide 1200.
Chapter II/III:
250 - 1963 Ducati 250,
Crawler - 1968 Ducati Scrambler,
R800 - 1972 Ducati SS 750,
850 Monza - 1976 Moto Guzzi 850 Le Mans,
150 RO - 1971 KTM 175 GS,
T900 - 1973 BMW R90S,
500OX - 1975 Yamaha XT500,
S800 - 1972 Suzuki GT750,
Apina 125 - 1968 Piaggio Vespa 125 Primavera,
Cruiser - 1976 Harley-Davidson Softail,
Highwayman - 1965/1974 Harley-Davidson Electra Glide 1200 (incl. police).
Glider - 1974 Honda Goldwing GL 1000,
T90 - 1969 Honda C90,
TX125 - 1973 Honda CR125M,
Boats:
Returning from Mafia III (Vindicator and Airboat only in Chapter II and III), plus:
M400 - 1970s medium-sized motorboat (incl. Italian police and coast guard),
U800 - 1960s tugboat,
U900 - 1960s fishing smack,
Aqua Blu - 1969 Riva Aquarama,
2500 - 1970s American racing speedboat.
BC450 - 1976 Kawasaki JS400 jet ski.
Planes (Chapter II/III):
A45 Stallion - 1944 NAA P51B Mustang.
300 - 1967 Cessna 172H,
Noter - 1969 Cessna Citation,
S9 Ute - 1967 Piper P-31 Cherokee,
Mosquito 500 - 500cc ultralight aircraft.
submitted by YourOwnBiggestFan to MafiaTheGame [link] [comments]

Weekly Discussion Thread - May 26th to June 2nd

NEXT WEEK

This Saturday, June 1st, live from MSG, broadcast on DAZN in the States and on Sky Box Office in the UK, triple unified undefeated heavyweight champion and future HOFer Anthony Joshua defends against former world title challenger, Andy Ruiz. Ruiz will be Joshua’s fastest opponent to date. He’s one of the more skilled heavyweights today and he’s never been decisively beaten.
Also on the AJ-Ruiz card, WBA SMW champion Callum Smith returns against Hassan N’Dam. Katie Taylor and Delfine Persoon clash for an undisputed unification of female lightweight titles. Hyped prospect Josh Kelly takes a major step-up against Ray Robinson (who just ruined fellow prospect Mean Machine’s perfect record). Highly praised prospect Joshua Buatsi returns against former title challenger Marco Antonio Periban.
This Saturday, June 1st, live from Sobobo Casino Resort in San Jacinto, California, broadcast on FOX Sports 1, Devon Alexander seeks to revitalize his career against the always exciting (seriously check out his war with Molina) and powerful Ivan Redkach. Meanwhile, former MW title challengers Hugo Centeno and Willie Monroe face off knowing that a win could return them to title contention.

LAST WEEK

Former marine Jamel Herring strikes gold and dethrones WBO SFW world champion Masayuki Ito.
Blue-chip prospect Devin Haney destroys Antonio Moran (known for a competitive decision loss to two-weight champ Jose Pedraza) and answers critics of his power.
Jessica McCaskill unifies the WBA and WBC women's SLW straps in a thrilling decision over Anahi Sanchez.
WBA featherweight titlist Can Xu stops Shun Kubo in 6.
Heavyweight prospect Filip Hrgovic ends Gregory Corbin’s night in one round.
Michael Hunter outdoes Oscar Rivas (who went 12 10 with Fabio Maldonado) with a 2nd round stoppage.
Former two-weight champion Jose Pedraza rebounds back from a loss to Lomachenko with a stoppage win over Ines Torres.
Former world champion Sho Kimura is outpointed by regular WBA junior flyweight titlist Carlos Canizales.
Former world champ Austin Trout and Olympian Terrell Gausha fight to a highly disputed split draw.
Olympic gold medalist Daniyar Yeleussinov goes the distance in a 6 round bout against 3-1-1 Luis Norambuena.
submitted by StaticEruption to Boxing [link] [comments]

MCU Movies Behind the Scenes Facts *Wanted to do this for fun* Day 1: Iron Man

So i'm going to go on IMDB and look at each MCU movies behind the scenes facts and POST THE MOST INTERESTING ONES here, I will post each movie a day instead of what I did before where I did 10 posts, I will start with the first Iron Man today and each day will be the next MCU movie after it, ending with Guardians 3, if people like this and want me to do the Netflix shows, Agents of Shield and Agent Carter, please let me know...OK....let's start

IRON MAN

1. The script was not completely finished when filming began, since the filmmakers were more focused on the story and the action, so the dialogue was mostly ad-libbed throughout filming. Director Jon Favreau acknowledged this made the film feel more natural. Some scenes were shot with two cameras, to capture lines improvised on the spot. Robert Downey, Jr. would ask for many takes of one scene, since he wanted to try something new. Gwyneth Paltrow, on the other hand, had a difficult time trying to match Downey with a suitable line, as she never knew what he would say.

2. Paul Bettany has never seen the film, and is unfamiliar with the plot. He said J.A.R.V.I.S. was the easiest job ever, and it was almost like a robbery, since he only worked for two hours, got paid a lot of money, then went on vacation with his wife (Jennifer Connelly).

3. Agent Phil Coulson (Clark Gregg) was originally a much smaller part. In fact, the character at first was only called "Agent", and as filming went on, and it became apparent with Gregg's chemistry with all the other cast members, they added more and more scenes.

4. Director Jon Favreau wanted Robert Downey, Jr. because he felt the actor's past was right for the part. He commented: "The best and worst moments of Robert's life have been in the public eye. He had to find an inner balance to overcome obstacles that went far beyond his career. That's Tony Stark. Robert brings a depth that goes beyond a comic book character having trouble in high school, or can't get the girl." Favreau also felt Downey could make Stark "a likable asshole", but also depict an authentic emotional journey once he won over the audience.

5. To avoid spoilers about the final press conference, the extras were told that it was a dream sequence.

6. Tony Stark's computer system is called J.A.R.V.I.S. (Just A Rather Very Intelligent System). This is a tribute to Edwin Jarvis, Howard Stark's butler. He was changed to an artificial intelligence to avoid comparisons to Bruce Wayne's butler Alfred Pennyworth.

7. This is Marvel Studios' first self-financed movie.

8. In an interview with Britain's Empire Magazine, Robert Downey, Jr. thanked Burger King for helping him get straight in 2003, with a car full of drugs. He had a burger that was so disgusting, it made him rethink his life, and dump the drugs in the ocean. He repeats this, with his impromptu sit-down session with the press, upon his return from captivity. Burger King also promoted the film with toys based on this movie, as well as the sequel.

9. Jeff Bridges said he felt really uncomfortable not having a script or rehearsals, since normally he is very prepared, and knows his lines to the "T". But realizing it was like he was in a "two hundred million dollar student film" took the pressure off of him, and made it fun.

10. The Iron Man (1966) theme track can be heard in the film on several occasions: in the casino, in Stark's bedroom, and as Rhodey's ringtone.

11. Roughly four hundred fifty separate pieces make up the Iron Man suit.

12. To prepare for his role as Iron Man, Robert Downey, Jr. spent five days a week weight training and practiced martial arts to get into shape.

13. The roadster on which Tony Stark was working is owned by director Jon Favreau.

14. According to Paul Bettany, he did not know on which film he was working. He merely did the job as a favor for Jon Favreau, with whom he worked, in Wimbledon (2004).

15. This is the last film special effects expert Stan Winston completed before his death.

16. Jon Favreau celebrated getting the job as director by going on a diet and losing seventy pounds.

17. Four hundred extras were meant to be filmed standing at Tony Stark's press conference, but Robert Downey, Jr. suggested they ought to sit down, as that would be more realistic and comfortable.

18. Stan Lee, the creator of Iron Man, had originally based Tony Stark on Howard Hughes, who he felt was "one of the most colorful men of our time: an inventor, an adventurer, a multimillionaire, a ladies man, and finally, a nutcase." Robert Downey, Jr. further described his portrayal of Stark as "a challenge of making a wealthy, establishmentarian, weapons-manufacturing, hard-drinking, womanizing prick, into a character who is likeable, and a hero."

19. An early draft of the script revealed Tony Stark to be the creator of Dr. Otto Octavius' tentacles from Spider-Man 2 (2004). Octavius is a villain from the Spider-Man comic, but at the time, this wouldn't have been allowed, as Sony was the film rights holder to Spider-Man. However, Sony and Marvel agreed to share the film rights to the character in 2015, with Spider-Man/Peter Parker (Tom Holland) first appearing in Captain America: Civil War (2016), where he's introduced to Tony Stark (Robert Downey, Jr.). Downey reprised his role in future Marvel Cinematic Universe films alongside Tom Holland as Peter ParkeSpider-Man.

20. Jon Favreau shot the film in California, because he felt that too many superhero films were set on the East Coast, especially New York City. As of May 2018, only seven of the nineteen films in the Marvel Cinematic Universe have featured New York City in some capacity. These being The Incredible Hulk (2008), Captain America: The First Avenger (2011), The Avengers (2012), Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015); Doctor Strange (2016), Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017), and Avengers: Infinity War (2018).

21. For the first three Iron Man movies, director Jon Favreau thought of making the Iron Monger the main villain of the second film. Stane was going to be Stark's friend and confidante in the first film, but then would become his enemy in the second installment. However, Favreau was worried how to handle The Mandarin, who was to be the villain of the first film, so he decided to re-work the character into a behind-the-scenes presence, and make Iron Monger the first villain.

22. (At around one hour and fifty minutes) Just before the final press conference, Tony Stark is reading the newspaper with a grainy, amateur photograph of Iron Man on the cover. The picture is part of a video, shot by onlookers hiding in a bush during initial filming, that appeared on the Internet in 2007.

23. (At around one hour and twenty-five minutes) When Pepper discovers Tony removing the damaged Iron Man armor, Captain America's shield is on a workbench. This same scene was shown in many trailers, but the image of the shield was edited out.

24. (At around fifty-eight minutes) Obadiah Stane plays on the piano a musical piece written by eighteenth century composer Antonio Salieri. Salieri is best known as a jealous rival of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, and was said to have murdered Mozart (although historical records have proven that, on the contrary, both had collaborated on, and promoted each other's work on several occasions). This serves as an appropriate parallel of Stark and Stane's relationship in the film.

25. Gwyneth Paltrow only needed to travel fifteen minutes to get to the studio. She claimed that this is a part of the reason she took the role, as she could be home with her two children during the entire shoot.

26. To prepare for his role as Obadiah Stane, Jeff Bridges read some of the "Iron Man" comic books that featured Stane. He also grew a beard and shaved his head, which he said was something he'd always wanted to do.

27. There are about five sets of armor in the film, all inspired from the "Iron Man" comics: Mark I armor, Stark's first suit, is a simple suit constructed of iron. Mark II armor is a silver suit, the prototype Stark develops (this can also be counted as the War Machine armor, as Rhodes looks speculatively at it). Mark III armor is the final red and gold armor. J.A.R.V.I.S. first presents the Mark III armor in full gold, the look pays tribute to the all-gold "Golden Avenger" armor Iron Man wore early in his career. J.A.R.V.I.S. later presents the armor in silver and red, making it look almost identical to Iron Man's "Silver Centurion" armor that he wore in the 1980s.

28. During the final battle, there was originally going to be a sequence where Tony, in the Iron Man suit, drives an Audi R8 that would crash into Iron Monger's legs then flip over, after which Iron Man would split the car in half and jump out. However, the Audi R8 was so well-built, that it refused to flip, despite repeated crashes and the roof wouldn't split the way director Jon Favreau wanted it to, because the car's frame was so tough. As a result, the whole final fight sequence was re-written. The filmmakers were so impressed by the toughness of the car, that it was decided that the convertible version was to be featured in Iron Man 2 (2010).

29. (At around one hour and forty-five minutes) During the highway battle with Iron Monger, a building can be seen in the background with a Roxxon logo. In the Marvel Universe, Roxxon is a notorious conglomerate known for illegal activities, agents of which were responsible for the deaths of Stark's parents.

30. During pre-production, Robert Downey, Jr. set up an office next to Jon Favreau's office, to discuss his role with him, and to be more involved in the film's screenwriting.

31. It took approximately seventeen years to get the film into development. Originally, Universal Pictures was to produce the film in April 1990. They later sold the rights to Twentieth Century Fox. Later, Fox sold the rights to New Line Cinema. Finally, Marvel Studios decided to handle their own creation.

32. Jeff Bridges, hearing that Obadiah was a Biblical name, researched the Book of Obadiah in the Bible, and was surprised to learn that a major theme in that particular book is retribution, which Obadiah Stane represents. However, the name "Obadiah" means "servant and worshiper of the Lord", which Stane obviously isn't.

33. In the comics, Obadiah Stane ran his own company (Stane International), and was actually a business rival to Tony Stark, rather than being part of Stark Enterprises.

34. Agent Phil Coulson repeatedly states he is a member of the "Strategic Homeland Intervention, Enforcement and Logistics Division" (finally shortening it to S.H.I.E.L.D.). In the comics, the S.H.I.E.L.D. Agency originally stood for the "Supreme Headquarters, International Espionage/Law-Enforcement Division", then in 1991, it was revised to the "Strategic Hazard Intervention/Espionage Logistics Directorate".

35. An early draft of the script had the Mandarin appear in the film, re-imagined as an Indonesian terrorist.

36. The production met with about thirty different writers, and they all passed, as most of them felt that Iron Man was a relatively obscure character in the Marvel universe. They were also a bit nervous about working for an untried studio better known for producing comic books. Even the re-writes led to many refusals.

37. In the comics, Tony Stark participated (and became Iron Man) in the Vietnam War. Later, this was changed to the Gulf War. In this film, the character's origin was changed to Afghanistan, as director Jon Favreau did not wish to make the film a period piece, but instead give it a realistic contemporary look.

38. Gwyneth Paltrow based her performance on 1940s heroines (who she claimed were sexy, witty, and innocent all at once).

39. In the Ultimate Marvel Comics series, the character of Nick Fury is portrayed as African-American, with his look and personality tailored after Samuel L. Jackson, all carried out with Jackson's explicit permission. During one of the Ultimate Avengers issues, while discussing the possibility of a movie being made about them, and which actors would play which heroes, Nick Fury comments that nobody else but Samuel L. Jackson could play him. Jackson, himself a comic book fan, played Fury in this movie. Later on, the popularity of this character led Marvel to introduce this character into the mainstream comics as "Nick Fury, Jr.", the son of the original Nick Fury, in a move to work towards retiring the original from the mainstream universe.

40. According to Jon Favreau, when making this film, there was a lot of pressure for it to succeed. This was particularly due to Marvel using their characters as collateral when they received a five hundred twenty-five million dollar, seven year deal, called a non-recourse debt facility, allowing them to make original films based on their properties. Marvel wanted to have complete creative control over their characters, build a film library, and greater profit potential than the deals they've inked with other studios owning the film rights to their characters. Marvel also changed its name to Marvel Entertainment, Incorporated, to establish a Hollywood presence. If the film didn't succeed, Marvel would've lost the intellectual property rights to their library.

41. Rachel McAdams was Jon Favreau's first choice to play Pepper Potts, but she turned the role down. She played a role in Doctor Strange (2016).

42. The Iron Man Mark I armor weighed ninety pounds.

43. An animatronic puppet of the Iron Monger was built for the film by Stan Winston Studios. It stood ten feet tall, and weighed eight hundred pounds, and was built on a set of gimbals, to simulate walking. It required five operators to run it.

44. According to Jon Favreau, Clive Owen, and Sam Rockwell are among the actors that were considered for Tony Stark during pre-production. Rockwell played Stark's rival Justin Hammer in Iron Man 2 (2010).

45. Chapter One of Phase One in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

46. Hugh Jackman was offered the role of Tony Stark.

47. According to Terrence Howard, he and Robert Downey, Jr. competed physically on the set: "I'm forty to fifty pounds heavier than him, so I'm lifting and I push up about two hundred twenty-five, and knocked it out ten times. Robert wanted to go about two hundred thirty-five, and he did it, so I pushed it up to about two hundred forty-five. Robert and his competitive ass almost tore my shoulder trying to keep up with him!"

48. The cave that imprisons Tony Stark was a one hundred fifty to two hundred yard-long set, which had built-in movable forks, to allow greater freedom for the film's crew. It also had an air conditioning system installed, as production designer J. Michael Riva had learned that remote caves are actually very cold.

49. This was the first in a planned six-picture deal between Marvel and Paramount, before the acquisition of Marvel by Disney, which transferred the distribution rights of The Avengers (2012) and Iron Man 3 (2013) to Disney, while Paramount kept the rights to Iron Man 2 (2010), Thor (2011), and Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) until Disney acquired them.

50. To prepare for her role as Pepper Potts, Gwyneth Paltrow asked Marvel to send her any comics to aid her understanding of the character.

51. For some of the shots of the first incarnation of the Iron Man suit, director Jon Favreau performed the motion capture.

52. Rock guitarist Tom Morello assisted Ramin Djawadi in composing the film's soundtrack. Morello had a cameo in the film as an Insurgent who gets killed when Tony Stark escapes the cave (perhaps fittingly, since Morello is a member of the band Rage Against the Machine).

53. Originally, Iron Man's archnemesis, the Mandarin, was going to be the film's villain, but Jon Favreau felt him to be too fantastic and dated, so he was re-written into a "working-behind-the-scenes" presence. Favreau cited "Star Wars" as a case: "I looked at the Mandarin more like how in 'Star Wars' you had the Emperor, but Darth Vader is the guy you want to see fight. Then you work your way to the time when lightning bolts are shooting out of the fingers, and all that stuff could happen. But you can't have what happened in Star Wars: Episode VI - Return of the Jedi (1983) happen in Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope (1977)."

54. (At around one hour and forty minutes) In the film, Rhodey (Terrence Howard) looks at the Mark II armor and says "Next time, baby!" hinting at War Machine, Rhodey's alter-ego. An animation of a War Machine suit, with a Gatling gun attached to a shoulder, can be seen in the closing credits. War Machine appeared in Iron Man 2 (2010), Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015), Captain America: Civil War (2016), and Avengers: Infinity War (2018). However, in those films the role of James Rhodes was played by Don Cheadle.

55. In the comics, the chauffeur, Harold "Happy" Hogan, is a confidante of Tony Stark, who later marries Virginia "Pepper" Potts, after a tragedy draws them closer, though they later divorce. Additionally, the origin of Happy's nickname in the comics, is that he was a former professional boxer who earned that nickname, due to his reputation of never fighting back.

56. When Robert Downey, Jr. was carrying out motion-capture work on the film, he would sometimes wear the helmet, sleeves, and chest of the Iron Man armor over the motion-capture suit, to realistically portray Iron Man's movements.

57. In October 1999, Quentin Tarantino was approached to write and direct the film. Later, Joss Whedon, a big fan of the comic book, was in negotiations to direct the film in June 2001. In December 2004, Nick Cassavetes was hired as a director, with the film to release in 2006, but everything fell through. Finally, Jon Favreau was hired as director in April 2006.

58. (At around forty-seven minutes) Obadiah Stane tells Tony Stark "We're iron mongers, we make weapons." Stane's supervillain moniker is the Iron Monger, and thus foreshadows Stane's own transition in the film to an armor-clad antagonist.

59. First film released in 2008 to pass the $300 million mark at the U.S. box-office.

60. One of the cars in Tony Stark's garage, is a Tesla Roadster, which had not yet been released during the film's production.

61. (At around thirty-four minutes) The code that appears on the computer screen is a utility that downloads firmware into Lego robotic toy (called RCX). It may suggest that Tony Stark used this program to download firmware into his robotic suit.

62. The sound used during a target lock-on in Iron Man's Head Up Display (HUD) is the sound of the laser cannon firing in Space Invaders (1978) video game.

63. There are various references in the film to the Mandarin, Iron Man's archnemesis: -The organization that kidnaps Stark is called "the Ten Rings", after the ten rings that comprise the Mandarin's arsenal (Jon Favreau has stated that The Ten Rings, in fact, works for The Mandarin). -Commandant Raza speaks of Genghis Khan and Asia. -Commandant Raza is seen occasionally fiddling with an ornate gold ring. -The rings are worn by Stark, Stane, Rhodes, and Raza (that is to say those in positions of power).

63. According to Jon Favreau, it was difficult to find a proper opponent for Iron Man to face, since he wanted the film to remain grounded in reality as much as possible. It was decided to have a foe in the film who would serve as a parallel of Stark (for example, an armored opponent). Well-known enemies like the Titanium Man and the Crimson Dynamo were considered, but finally the lesser-known Iron Monger, Obadiah Stane, was chosen as Iron Man's adversary (Stane, as well as possessing his own armor, is also a business contemporary of Stark).

64. "I am Iron Man" was ad-libbed by Robert Downey, Jr. Producer Kevin Feige approved using it in the final cut of the film, and credits this with his decision to largely do away with secret identities in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Only Spider-Man conceals his identity, while Thor's alter ego, Donald Blake, is similarly not used.

65. (At around fifty-eight minutes) Obadiah brings Tony a pizza from New York City in a box marked "Ray's". Ray's is a famous chain of pizza places in New York City. It also marks the second Favreau-directed film to refer to Ray's Pizza. In Elf (2003), it is the pizza recommended by Santa Claus to Buddy the Elf.

66. As a tribute to Howard Hughes, who inspired Iron Man, production was mainly based in the former Hughes Company soundstages in Playa Vista. The scene where the Iron Man Mark III armor was created was filmed in the area where Hughes assembled the H-4 Hercules airplane (better known as "The Spruce Goose").

67. (At around one hour and forty minutes) When Tony Stark tells Rhodey to "keep the skies clear" before going to confront Obadiah Stane, Rhodey looks to the silver Mark II suit before saying "next time, baby". Rhodey (played by Don Cheadle) donned this suit in Iron Man 2 (2010), becoming War Machine.

68. Christine Everhart (Leslie Bibb) works for Vanity Fair in the movie, but in the comics, she works for the Daily Bugle.

69. Nicolas Cage and Tom Cruise were interested in playing Iron Man. Cruise, in particular was going to act in, and produce the film. Cage played another Marvel superhero in Ghost Rider (2007).

70. Jon Favreau was originally going to direct Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) in the manner of a superhero comedy adventure, but he instead chose to direct this film and give it a more serious tone. Ironically, Nick Cassavetes, who was chosen to direct that film, had been filled in to direct this film in December 2004.

71. The climactic showdown in the film, with Tony Stark, a.k.a. Iron Man, facing Obadiah Stane, a.k.a. Iron Monger, is based on Iron Man #200 (November 1986). A face-off occurs between Stane's larger, more powerful Iron Monger and Stark's greater experience, and an exploding reactor appears. However, the comic concludes with Stane committing suicide with a repulsor ray blast to the head.

72. Jon Favreau advised composer Ramin Djawadi to keep the core of the music on heavy guitar, which he felt suited Iron Man best. Djiwadi composed the music on a heavy guitar before arranging it for the orchestra to perform.

73. This is the only Marvel Cinematic Universe film, and the only Iron Man film, that does not feature any martial-arts fights. It is also the first of two Marvel Cinematic Universe films in which Robert Downey, Jr. (Iron Man) appeared, but doesn't show off his skills in the Wing Chun fighting style.

74. Most of the exterior scenes set in Afghanistan were filmed at Olancha Sand Dunes. There, the crew had to endure two days of forty to sixty mile per hour winds.

75. Jon Favreau wanted Tony Stark and Pepper Potts' relationship to be like a 1940s comedy along the lines of His Girl Friday (1940).

76. Tony Stark drives an Audi R8 in the film, as part of a promotional deal Marvel Studios made with the Audi Automobile Company. Two other vehicles, the Audi S5 Coupe, and the Audi Q7 SUV, also make an appearance in the film.

77. (At around one hour and four minutes) Adi Granov designed a billboard poster of Iron Man's nemesis, the alien dragon Fin Fang Foom, for the film. This poster can be seen when Stark, while testing the Mark II armor, flies straight down a road (on Stark's left side).

78. The Industrial Light & Magic animators studied skydivers performing in a vertical wind tunnel, to create Iron Man's aerial movements. Iron Man was also animated to take off slowly and land quickly, to make those movements more realistic.

79. This is the first film set in, and the beginning of, the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

80. When Pepper Potts is downloading a set of secret files, the authorization on one document is listed as "Lebowski". Jeff Bridges, who plays Stane in this film, played "The Dude" in The Big Lebowski (1998).

81. (At around one hour and twenty-one minutes) The pilots in the F-22 jets are codenamed "Whiplash 1" and "Whiplash 2". In the Ultimate Iron Man comics, Whiplash is a super villain who possesses a pair of gloves with steel wires attached that acted as whips. Whiplash appeared in Iron Man 2 (2010).

82. According to Ramin Djawadi, Tony Stark's different moods, as performed by Robert Downey, Jr., was the inspiration for the Iron Man scores in the film.

83. The leader of the Ten Rings is named Raza, after a Marvel Comics character. However, the comic version of Raza is not an enemy of Iron Man, but an alien cyborg, who is a member of the space pirate gang known as the Starjammers. The only similarity they share, is their facial disfigurement. In the comics, Raza has implants on the left side of his face, while in the film, Raza is scarred on the right side of his face.

84. Comic book writers Mark Millar, Brian Michael Bendis, Joe Quesada, Tom Brevoort, Axel Alonzo, and Ralph Macchio were commissioned by Jon Favreau to give advice on the script.

85. An early draft of the script had Howard Stark, Iron Man's father, as a ruthless industrialist who becomes War Machine.

86. (At around one hour and twenty-four minutes) When Obadiah Stane (Jeff Bridges) watches Rhodey (Terrence Howard) on television, an expensive chess set is visible on the table in front of him. In the comics, Obadiah Stane was fond of playing chess, and also created a group called "The Chessmen" to attack Stark Industries.

87. Clark Gregg (Agent Phil Coulson) stated in the DVD commentary of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (2013), Season One, Episode Eleven, "The Magical Place", that he and Gwyneth Paltrow have known each other since she was nineteen-years-old.

88. According to the January 2012 Air & Space Magazine, Tony Starks's character was also inspired by South African born SpaceX (and PayPal co-founder), Elon Musk. A statue of Iron Man, complete with company ID, "stands guard" at SpaceX, along with a current version Cylon.

89. Jon Favreau played a character similar to Tony Stark, named Pete Becker, on Friends (1994). Stark and Becker are rich playboys, who give up their current life to fight, Tony fights crime, while Pete fights in Ultimate Fighting. Favreau even sported Stark-like facial hair for the role.

90. During filming, a tank accidentally ran over an Aaton 35mm camera.

91. To prepare for his role as James Rhodes, Terrence Howard visited the Nellis Air Force Base on March 16, 2007, where he ate with the base's airmen and observed the routines of HH-60 Pave Hawk rescue helicopters and F-22 Raptor jets.

92. Director Jon Favreau described the film as "a kind of independent film-espionage thriller crossbreed; a Robert Altman-directed Superman (1978), with shades of Tom Clancy novels, James Bond films, RoboCop (1987), and Batman Begins (2005)."

93. All three sets of Iron Man's armor were designed by Adi Granov, a comic book artist from the "Iron Man" comic, and Phil Saunders. They were then constructed by Stan Winston Studios.

94. Jon Favreau chose Industrial Light & Magic to provide the film's visual effects after watching Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (2007) and Transformers (2007).

95. (At around one hour and fifty-five minutes) Shortly into the end credits sequence, there is an animation of the Ten Rings logo. This refers to the terrorist group that captures Tony Stark early in the film, but is not actually acknowledged. It is, however, commonly acknowledged in Iron Man 3 (2013).

96. Timothy Olyphant read for the role of Tony Stark.

97. (At around one hour and two minutes) When Iron Man first takes flight, he travels at 0.29 Mach (two hundred twenty miles per hour) over California.

98. Production designer J. Michael Riva researched on objects found in prison which could be improvised and used for other purposes (for instance a sock used to make tea), to provide more verisimilitude to the film.

99. The Stark Industries logo is similar to that of Lockheed Martin, co-developer of the F-22 Raptor.

100. To create the shots of Iron Man against the F-22 Raptors, cameras were flown in the air to provide reference for the dynamics of wind and frost at that altitude.

101. Jon Favreau was inspired to cast Robert Downey, Jr. as Tony Stark/Iron Man after seeing his performance in Kiss Kiss Bang Bang (2005). Shane Black, who wrote and directed Kiss Kiss Bang Bang (2005), co-wrote and directed Iron Man 3 (2013).

102. Harry Gregson-Williams was offered the job of scoring the film, but he had to turn it down due to scheduling conflicts with The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian (2008).

103. The film had a torturous development process. Stuart Gordon was originally going to direct in 1990 when the rights were held by Universal Pictures, though nothing came of that. In 1996, Twentieth Century Fox acquired the rights with Nicolas Cage expressing an interest in the project. Two years later, it hadn't moved on so Tom Cruise tried to kickstart a production, to the extent of commissioning a script by Stan Lee and Jeff Vintar. Jeffrey Caine then did a polish on the screenplay. Still nothing. In 1999, Quentin Tarantino was approached to see if he could move things along but that too came to nothing. The rights moved to New Line Cinema in 2000 with Ted Elliott, Terry Rossio, and Tim McCanlies writing a screenplay (this version even featured a cameo by Nick Fury). New Line Cinema started talking to Joss Whedon about directing, but this didn't pan out. By 2004, Nick Cassavetes was attached as director, but when this too failed, the rights reverted back to Marvel.

104. According to Phil Saunders, Tony Stark would develop a Mark IV armor, which would have been used in the final battle. This Mark IV armor would become the War Machine armor, and had swap-out armaments that would be worn over the Mark III armor. However, halfway through pre-production, the concept was removed from the script.

105. Property master Russell Bobbitt won Hamilton's "Behind the Camera Award 2008" for the props he created on this movie.

106. An early draft of the script (before Marvel Studios was making its own movies) would've kept Howard Stark alive, and had him adopt the War Machine identity as the film's antagonist.

107. Composer Ramin Djawadi's favorite musical score is the "Kickass" theme, because he composed it according to "a rhythm very much like a machine."

108. Louis Leterrier was interested in directing this film, but opted for The Incredible Hulk (2008) when Jon Favreau was given the job.

109. Robert Downey, Jr., Terrence Howard's father, Terrence Howard, Faran Tahir, Ramin Djawadi, and visual effects expert Stan Winston are fans of Iron Man.

110. The terrorist organization "Ten Rings" is a reference to Iron Man villain Mandarin, who wears ten rings imbued with superhuman abilities. Mandarin appeared in Iron Man 3 (2013), albeit in a radically different iteration from the comics.

111. Each Marvel superhero movie has a main theme: -This movie and sequels - Weaponry and technology. -The Incredible Hulk (2008) - Mutation and nuclear power. -Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) and sequels - Experimentation and espionage. -Thor (2011) and sequels - Mythology and religion. -Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) - Extra-terrestrial life and cosmic beings. -Ant-Man (2015) - Telepathy and control of animals. -Doctor Strange (2016) - Magic and witchcraft. -The Avengers (2012) - Alien Invasion. -Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015) - Artificial Intelligence.

112. Len Wiseman was originally slated to direct.

113. According to The Cannon Group, Inc. co-owner, producer Yoram Globus, in the 1980s, along with Captain America, Superman IV: The Quest for Peace (1987), Spider-Man, and Masters of the Universe (1987), The Cannon Group, Inc. also had an Iron Man movie in production. The Cannon Group, Inc. wanted Tom Selleck to play Tony Stark. They also wanted the costume house that made the RoboCop (1987) suit to build the Iron Man costume.

114. This was the only movie for Terrence Howard to play Lieutenant Colonel James "Rhodey" Rhodes. However, Howard opted to not go forward with the character (reportedly for financial reasons) so Don Cheadle was brought in to assume the role commencing with Iron Man 2 (2010).

115. CAMEO: Stan Lee: (At around one hour and eight minutes) Comic writer Stan Lee appears at Tony Stark's party playing the role of Hugh Hefner, accompanied by three blonde women. Lee later mentioned that it was his most fun cameo.

116. Brian Michael Bendis had written three pages of dialogue for the Nick Fury scene, out of which the filmmakers chose the best lines. To keep it a secret, the scene was filmed with a skeleton crew, and was omitted from all previews of the film, which thus maintained the mystery and surprise, and kept fans speculative and interested. It conclusively appeared in the final cut as a post-credits scene.

117. When presented at the movie's end with the cover story by S.H.I.E.L.D. Agent Coulson that Iron Man is employed by Tony Stark to act as his bodyguard, Stark dismisses it as "pretty flimsy". In the Iron Man comics, this was precisely the cover that Tony Stark used to protect his identity until 2002, when Stark went public with his identity as Iron Man.

118. According to Jeff Bridges, Obadiah Stane was originally supposed to survive the final battle against Tony, with Stark opening up Stane's destroyed suit to find that there was no corpse inside. Presumably this would have poised Stane to return for future movies.

119. The Iron Monger was the prototype of Tony Stark"s Mark 1 iron Man suit
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