American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Selznick, David Oliver 1902-1965. American film producer known especially for his adaptation of popular novels, including Gone With the Wind (1939) and A Farewell to Arms (1958).
- n. United States filmmaker noted for his film adaptations of popular novels (1902-1965)
“Matthew Wayne Selznick is the author of Brave Men Run - A Novel of the Sovereign Era, which has been described as what you'd get if John”
“Selznick is a podcasting and new media pioneer as well as an advocate for open media and the DIY ethic.”
“Best line: Selznick is related to the late producer David Selznick and has a contagious love of movies.”
“Well, the historical fiction book by Brian Selznick is about a 12-year-old boy who lives within the walls of a Paris train station in 1931 and maintains the station’s clocks – a job which is supposed to be performed by his uncle, a hopeless drunk.”
“Bob Thomas has always struck me as a very classy guy; you only have to read his dispatches from Hollywood for the AP to know that, or his many best-selling biographies such as "King Cohn," "Thalberg: Life & Legend," "Selznick,”
“The source material is a graphic novel, by Brian Selznick, called "The Invention of Hugo Cabret.”
“It was the third of six pictures Bergman made for the director Gustaf Molander and the one that prompted David O. Selznick, in the midst of producing "Gone With the Wind," to bring her to America.”
“To introduce her to a new public, Selznick remade "Intermezzo" in English.”
“Brian Selznick, who previously has done a mixture of writing and illustration, brings us his greatest creation to date: The Invention of Hugo Cabret.”
“While this would be an enjoyable story in its own right, Selznick has created a new medium using not just words, or pictures, or illustrations, but incorporating all three into a chronological miasma.”
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