filmdom

(redirected from filmland)
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  • noun

Synonyms for filmdom

the personnel of the film industry

References in periodicals archive ?
Committed to the antinuclear movement, Hamilton took aim: He overlaid elements drawn from a cover of the magazine Famous Monsters of Filmland showing Claude Rains as the Phantom of the Opera onto a photographic enlargement of a newspaper picture of Gaitskell.
LOS ANGELES, April 22, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- The Vampire/Romance screenplay entitled "The Romanian Tomb," by Erik von Wodtke, wins the "Famous Monsters of Filmland screenplay competition.
Back in next generation filmland we discovered our second mistake.
Documentary Icebreaker: Finland is the Filmland of Scandinavia.
While an old filmland axiom calls the Academy Awards "a place where everyone lets off esteem," the ceremony's most frequent host, Bob Hope, had a different take on the event: "In my house it's known as 'Passover,'" he quipped.
But they're pretty conservative in American filmland and, by and large, they tend not to take too kindly to self-confessed statutory rapists.
While the filmland gangsters were intent on enriching themselves at everyone else's cost, the politicians were set for a half-day of discussions aimed at giving help to the outside world, particularly succour to the poor.
Military strategists call on filmland scriptwriters for hints of real-life horrors to come.
But Julia committed the ultimate sin in Hollywood's eyes when she wrote You'll Never Eat Lunch In This Town Again, the bitchiest book ever to come out of filmland.
Goth bible FAMOUS MONSTERS OF FILMLAND has hailed INCARNADINE as an "ambitious" and "authentic" work for the way it "reexamines and re-imagines the mythos of Bram Stoker's Dracula.
The civil suit centers on the cult magazine Famous Monsters of Filmland, which Ackerman edited from 1958 to 1982, signing editorials as ``Dr.
WHO: Forrest J Ackerman -- Editor of Famous Monsters of Filmland Magazine
Acula - as the driving force behind Famous Monsters of Filmland magazine, which he edited from 1958 to 1982.
Meanwhile, Sylvester Stallone, Shirley MacLaine, Holly Hunter and John Schlesinger were among the filmland luminaries who caught the incomparable Mikhail Baryshnikov and his White Oak Dance Project at UCLA's Royce Hall.
It includes exclusive interviews with the prosecutor on the case, the lead homicide investigator, filmland associates Peter Bogdanovich and Elaine Stritch - and with convicted murderer Lionel Ray Williams, on parole after serving 11 years in prison and still insisting he was framed.