Tags » Susan Hayward

Re-Creative Jewelry Design is Challenging to Say the Least

Counting and placing diamonds or crystals for this design project is painstaking slow work. We selected varies sizes of crystals ranging  from 1mm – 4mm to re-create the Pave style setting for Susan Hayward’s Star brooch. 248 more words

Re-creative Jewelry

Susan Hayward's Star Brooch at the Jeweler's Bench

Finding an emerald cabochon within our budget was not possible. Even a good Chatham emerald eluded our means. So my client Larry McQueen searched the internet and found a vintage glass cabochon that looked like it was made for our project. 209 more words

Re-creative Jewelry

Designing a star brooch for Susan Hayward

It is not easy to re-create jewelry from a moving picture. We had very few studio images to work with, and none of them showed the full brooch. 97 more words

Re-creative Jewelry

Valley of the Dolls 1967

Our fourth project with Larry McQueen was for the cult classic film Valley of the Dolls. This movie was based on the novel by the same name written by Jacqueline Susan.   430 more words

Re-creative Jewelry

Jewelry Installation at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences

Re-Creating Jewelry for Larry McQueen, the owner of  The Collection of Motion Picture Costume Design has been one of the most challenging projects in our studio to date. 143 more words

Re-creative Jewelry

Pic of the Day: "I'll Cry Tomorrow" revisited

Today’s pic is another from Timothy’s fleeting, uncredited appearance as the drunken denizen of a tawdry flophouse in Daniel Mann‘s I’ll Cry Tomorrow (1955). He’s sidling over to get a better look at that biopic’s subject, Broadway star… 94 more words

Timothy Carey

"Deadline at Dawn" uneven Woolrich adaptation

Deadline at Dawn, the movie version of the book of the same name by William Irish, is an uncertain attempt at film noir with Susan Hayward, Paul Lukas and Bill Williams dashing about city streets–that are obviously soundstages–looking for a murder suspect and running into seedy types portrayed by a cast of familiar character actors who provide the darkest scenes and the darkest dialog. 491 more words

Cornell Woolrich