After months of waiting in anticipation, I’m elated to say that the Greta Garbo Blogathon has now arrived. At last the beautiful, enigmatic actress with the luminous screen presence who carried with her an air of mystery will finally be given the credit that she deserves.
From now until Thursday an array of prolific bloggers will be putting the legendary Greta Garbo back in the spotlight with my blogathon. A big thank you to all participants. I look forward to reading your entries.
THE GRETA GARBO BLOGATHON ENTRIES:
Love Letters To Old Hollywood kicks things off with her delightful post titled, Portraits Of Greta Garbo.
Maddy Loves Her Classic Films showcases Greta Garbo in Grand Hotel ( 1932 )
The Stop Button joins the party with Greta Garbo’s final film, Two Faced Woman ( 1941 )
Taking Up Room brings us a delightful post about the time she visited Greta Garbo at Grand Hotel ( 1932 )
Silver Screenings pens an excellent article on one of Greta Garbo’s most famous films, Camille ( 1936 )
For her second post, Taking Up Room presents us with an excellent post on Ninotchka ( 1939 )
Wolffian Classic Movies Digest joins the party with a fabulous article about Greta Garbo’s performance in Camille ( 1936 )
For her third post, Rebecca from Taking Up Room joins us with another wonderful post this time on Greta Garbo & MGM.
Pure Entertainment Preservation Society delivers an intriguing analysis on Greta Garbo in The Kiss ( 1929 )
Christina Wehner joins us with an engaging article on The Temptress ( 1926 )
Prince Of Hollywood tells us about Greta Garbo, John Gilbert & Douglas Fairbanks Jr. in A Woman Of Affairs ( 1928 )
Critica Retro provides us with a fun post on her personal favorite Greta Garbo film, Flesh and the Devil ( 1926 )
Sat In Your Lap brings us a great post on Ninotchka ( 1939 )
Anybody Got A Match? joins us with her article on the underrated film, As You Desire Me ( 1932 )
Lauren Champkin writes a terrific article on Anna Karenina ( 1935 )
Old Hollywood Films talks about Garbo’s roles in Anna Christie ( 1930 ) & Camille ( 1936 )
Karavansara joins us with an exceptional analysis on Queen Christina ( 1933 )