Legendary British actress Margaret Lockwood was born on September 15 1916. This September will then mark the 100th anniversary of her birth. It is for that reason that I have decided to hold the Margaret Lockwood Centennial Blogathon.
1. Posts can be on any topic related to Margaret Lockwood. One can write about one of her films, her career on stage, her television shows, or anything else related to Miss Lockwood one might wish to write about.
2. While Margaret Lockwood made several films, the sad fact is that many of
them are not widely available, not even in the United Kingdom. I am
then allowing duplicates. That having been said, I do not want to see every other post addressing The Lady Vanishes (1938) or The Wicked Lady (1945). While I love both films (in fact, they are my favourite films she ever made) and they are her most famous, she did make more films than those two!
3. I am not going to schedule days. I only ask that posts made on September 13, 14, or 15.
If you want to participate in the Margaret Lockwood Centennial Blogathon, you can simply comment below or get a hold of me on Twitter at mercurie80, Google+, or at my email: mercurie80 at gmail.com.
The Stop Button: Give Us the Moon (1944)
Caftan Woman: The Stars Look Down (1940)
The Wonderful World of Cinema: "Tribute to Margaret Lockwood"
Once Upon a Screen: The Lady Vanishes (1938)
Crítica Retrô: Give Us the Moon (1944)
Wolffian Classic Movies Digest: The Man in Grey (1943) and The Wicked Lady (1945)
Realweegiemidget Reviews Movies, TV, Books, and More: The Slipper and the Rose (1976)
Cinema Cities: The Lady Vanishes (1938) and Night Train to Munich (1940)
The Owl Wagon: Love Story (1944)
Charters and Caldicott--"I Say Old Man!": Margaret Lockwood
Old Hollywood Films: Bedelia (1946)
In the Good Old Days of Classic Hollywood: Bedelia (1946)
Below is a roster of participants and the topics they are covering. Come September 13 I will make a post that will include all of the posts in the blogathon.
Below are a few banners for participants in the blogathon to use (or you can always make your own):