"(...) the protagonists of 1914 were sleepwalkers, watchful but unseeing, haunted by dreams, yet blind to the reality of the horror they were about to bring into the world." (562)
The covers of the following books are not yet photographed
CHRISTEAAN Aaron, VAN HULLE JP, CLARK M.C., Michael. The basic teachings., Orinda, Affinity Press, 1988.
CLARK, Dictionary of geography, , Penguin, .
CLARK Alan, The Fall of Crete, , Cassell, 2004.
CLARK Eric, Send in the lions., London, Coronet Books, 1982.
CLARK Peter, BLOCKMANS Wim (hoofdred.), BOONE Marc, Ontwikkeling van de Stad. De wording van Europa., Weert, M&P, 1992.
CLARK Wesley K. generaal B.D., Moderne Oorlogen Winnen. Een Analyse van de Amerikaanse Geopolitiek. (vertaling van Winning Modern Wars - 2003), Amsterdam, Arbeiderspers, 2004.
CLARK William D., Death Valley. The story behind the scenery., Las Vegas, KC Publications, 1980.
CLARK, O.E. & BLACK, JEREMY & RIJK, DIRK DE & WAL, EMIEL VAN DER & DOELMAN, ELKE, Opmerkelijke kaarten. 100 voorbeelden van de manier waarop cartografie de wereld heeft bepaald, veranderd en ontvreemd, Bath, Parragon, 2006.
CLARKE Mollie, DARWIN Beatrice (pictures), Congo Boy. An African Folk Tale., New York, Scholastic Book Services, s.d..
Posted December 12, 2014 11:49 AM by Webmaster
Cohen Media GroupCohen Media Group has detailed the Cohen Film Collection Blu-ray release of director Liliana Cavani's The Skin (La Pelle), which stars Marcello Mastroianni, Burt Lancaster and Claudia Cardinale. Digitally remastered, the Palme d'Or nominee arrives on Blu-ray on January 13, 2015.
Liliana Cavani (Ripley's Game) gained international fame with her daring 1974 breakthrough The Night Porter, a controversial drama about a concentration camp survivor's sadomasochistic relationship with a former Nazi SS officer. Sex-as-commodity also figures in Cavani's 1981 film The Skin. Based on the short stories of Curzio Malaparte, the film is Cavani's controversial look at the aftermath of German occupation of Italy during World War II. After the Allies liberate Naples in 1943, life for the locals is not much easier, especially for women; many must sacrifice their dignity and morals in order to survive.
An international cast of superstars brings Malaparte's stories to life. Marcello Mastroianni plays Malaparte, a diplomatic liaison between the Allied and Italian forces, who chronicled the desperate measures taken by his Italian countrymen to endure even after the defeat of their enemy. Burt Lancaster plays liberating American Gen. Mark Clark, who struggles to fathom the devastation around him. Also starring is Claudia Cardinale, famed for her performances in masterpieces by Federico Fellini, Luchino Visconti and Sergio Leone.
This unforgettable and disturbing film, an epic Italian-French co-production, was nominated for the top prize, the Palme d'Or, at the Cannes Film Festival; Cardinale was named best supporting actress by the Italian National Syndicate of Film Journalists.
The Skin has been restored and remastered for its U.S. Blu-ray debut, and is presented in 1080p with Italian DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 surround and English subtitles. Extras include:
Feature-length audio commentary by critics Wade Major and Andy Klein
Four featurettes, including three with director Liliana Cavani and one with production designer Dante Ferretti:
At the Frontier of the Apocalypse
Malaparte, Great Reporter
The Individual and History
Dante Ferretti Revisits Naples
Original French trailer
2014 re-release trailer
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Directed by Phillip Noyce
Donald E. Stewart
Based on Clear and Present Danger
by Tom Clancy
James Earl Jones
Music by James Horner
Cinematography Donald McAlpine
Edited by Neil Travis
Mace Neufeld Productions
Distributed by Paramount Pictures
August 3, 1994
Country United States
Budget $62 million
Box office $215.9 million
Clear and Present Danger is a 1994 American spy thriller film directed by Phillip Noyce and based on Tom Clancy's novel of the same name. It was preceded by the 1990 film The Hunt for Red October and the 1992 film Patriot Games, all three featuring Clancy's character Jack Ryan. It is the last film version of Clancy's novels to feature Harrison Ford as Ryan and James Earl Jones as Vice Admiral James Greer, as well as the final installment directed by Noyce.
As in the novel, Ryan is appointed CIA Acting Deputy Director, and discovers he is being kept in the dark by colleagues who are conducting a covert war against a drug cartel in Colombia, apparently with the approval of the President. The film premiered in theaters in the United States on August 3, 1994, and was a major financial success, earning over $200 million at the box office.
The discovery of the murder of an American businessman, Peter Hardin, and his family, outrage U.S. President Bennett, Hardin's personal friend. When Hardin is found to have been connected to a Colombian drug cartel, from which he skimmed over $650 million, Bennett tells James Cutter, his National Security Advisor, that the cartels represent a "clear and present danger" to the U.S., tacitly instructing him to use illegal force against the men responsible for his friend's murder. Jack Ryan, appointed acting Deputy Director of Intelligence after Vice Admiral Jim Greer is stricken with cancer, asks Congress for increased funding for ongoing CIA operations in Colombia, believing the funds to be for advisory purposes only.
Keeping Ryan in the dark, Cutter turns to the CIA's Deputy Director of Operations Bob Ritter to take down the cartel. Ritter assembles a black operations team with the help of John Clark. The team inserts itself into Colombia, with Clark running logistics and Captain Ricardo Ramirez leading the squad on the ground in clandestine search-and-destroy missions against the drug cartel. Meanwhile, Bennett sends Ryan to Colombia to investigate Hardin's cartel connection.
The cartel leader responsible for Hardin's murder, Ernesto Escobedo, is enraged when the U.S. attempts to claim the $650 million that was stolen from him, and has his intelligence officer, Félix Cortez, try to retrieve the funds. Bennett sends FBI Director Emil Jacobs to meet Ryan in Colombia and negotiate for the money, and when Cortez discovers this, he plans an ambush, engineering it so that suspicion will fall on Escobedo. Ryan barely escapes the ambush, but the rest of the entourage is killed. Escobedo then calls a meeting with other cartel leaders, which Clark's team hits with an airstrike, but Escobedo is late arriving and survives.
Cortez discovers the U.S.'s involvement in the strike, and meets with Cutter to broker a deal. Cortez will assassinate Escobedo and take over the cartel, promising to reduce drug shipments to the U.S. and allow American law enforcement to make regular arrests to make it appear as if the U.S. is winning the drug war. In exchange, Cutter will shut down all U.S. operations in Colombia and allow Cortez to hunt down Clark's soldiers. Cutter agrees and orders Ritter to get rid of all evidence of their operations and cut off the troops in Colombia from all support. Ryan is played a recording of the conversation between Cutter and Cortez. He hacks Ritter's computer and discovers the conspiracy unfolding in Colombia.
The black-ops team is ambushed in Colombia by Cortez's men. Ryan arrives and convinces Clark to allow him to help. They find the team's sniper, Chavez, who tells them that Ramirez and a squadmate have been captured and the rest have been killed. Ryan visits Escobedo's mansion and shares his intelligence on Cortez. Enraged, Escobedo confronts Cortez, but is killed by Cortez's associate. Ryan, Clark and Chávez rescue the prisoners, kill Cortez, and escape.
Ryan confronts the President and tells him he intends to inform the Congressional Oversight Committee about the conspiracy despite the damage it could do to his career. As he walks out of the Oval Office, Cutter asks to speak with him, but Ryan ignores him. Ryan then begins his testimony to Congress.