A version of at home. Just me and Humphrey Bogart. Serving my best Ingrid Bergman.

when the authorities shut Rick's cafe down (because Nazis), he kept paying his employees. because that's what you do.

I just love Paul Henreid in . Yes, Victor Laszlo is not as "cool" as Rick (who is) but he's a real good guy. He's the guy you want to follow into a fight. Or get up and sing a song as loud as you can with and piss the Nazis off.

A line of Trees that forms an upside down triangle that I took in

“We’ll always have Paris.” Breaks my heart every time!

As a writer, I love for its rich dialogue and complex characters. As a hopeless romantic I love it for the romance. A true masterpiece.

Definitely in the running for best last line of a movie ever. Other contenders: Chinatown, Some Like It Hot, King Kong and The Maltese Falcon.

Major Strasser has been shot. Round up the usual suspects.

is such an iconic movie. One if not the best film to come out during the 40s. A perfect cast, beautiful music and camerawork, and iconic lines within an amazing story that takes me back to an era when my grandparents were only teenagers and living in a world at war.

On the live stage after , Dooley Wilson portrayed an escaped enslaved person in the musical "Bloomer Girl" (1946) and, as a result, made another song famous, "The Eagle and Me," which ... 1/2

That will always be my favorite moment in any film. It's 80 and I have chills. And I just want to hug poor Madeleine Lebeau.

Great story about the young blonde actress crying while singing La Marseillaise : she and her husband had literally just escaped from the Nazis before filming.

Now I'm craving champagne and caviar, but I'll settle for pizza and a whiskey sour.

They wrote it as the went. Nobody was sure where it was going. But after nearly 80 yrs the romance still resonates, the drama still affects, the performances still captivate, and the dialog still crackles. is a film that truly deserves all of its accolades.

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