Bette Davis in Jezebel, 1938

Timestamp: 1412178096


Elizabeth Taylor waiting for her cue on the set of Conspirator, 1949

Timestamp: 1412178090

Jean Harlow in the 1930s.

(Source: meganmonroes, via mothgirlwings)

Timestamp: 1412178069


Staten Island Ferry Commuters by Gordon Parks, 1946 (via)

Timestamp: 1411944792


Elizabeth Taylor

(Source:, via black-celluloid)

Timestamp: 1411944480


Roman Polanski & Sharon Tate attend the Rosemary’s baby premiere, Paris 1968.

(via hahahighbabe)

Timestamp: 1411944477


Embarcadero, San Francisco, 1948

Fred Lyon

(via 3intheam)

Timestamp: 1411919761


Marlene Dietrich… and her luggage.

And I thought I WAS BAD :P

Timestamp: 1411771343


William Powell and Carole Lombard.

Timestamp: 1411771291


Barbara Stanwyck and Robert Taylor sign autographs for fans while changing planes at the Minneapolis airport May 18, 1941

Timestamp: 1411771286


"It was December 1944, and the Battle of the Bulge was raging across the Ardennes Forest of Nazi-occupied Belgium. A woman with a German accent, wearing an American soldier’s uniform, sat shivering in the snow in the midst of some American soldiers. German troops were moving in, closer and closer. She fingered the pistol in her pocket. She now had to face the thought she had been trying to avoid ever since she had come back to Europe: would the Germans find her, and if so, what would they do to her? Her name was Marlene Dietrich.

She had been born in Berlin, Germany, in 1901. As a young woman, she had become a stage entertainer and then a successful movie star, first in her native Germany and then in America. Her films were so popular in Germany that in 1937, Adolf Hitler (who owned a collection of her movies) sent personal messengers to Marlene to offer her a very rewarding movie career: she could be the ‘queen of German film’ if only she would return from the United States to Germany and make films for the Third Reich.

She told the messengers that she was currently under contract to make films in Hollywood with her longtime mentor, Jewish-German director Josef von Sternberg, but that she would gladly make a German film if he would be allowed to direct it. There was a tense silence. Marlene finally broke it. ‘Do I rightly understand,’ she asked, ‘that you refuse to have Mr. von Sternberg make a film in your country because he’s Jewish?’

The German messengers began to talk at once. They said that Marlene had been ‘infected’ with false American propoganda and that there was no anti-Semitism in Germany. Marlene knew better. Hitler had drastically altered the Germany of her youth…”

-Women Heroes of World War II: 26 Stories of Espionage, Sabotage, Resistance, and Rescue by Kathryn J. Atwood.

(via dietrichdaily)

Timestamp: 1411771252

Marilyn Monroe photographed by Andre De Dienes, 1949

(Source: missmonroes, via vintagegal)

Timestamp: 1411673784


Artur Pastor: Atlantic ocean, not dated

(via 3intheam)

Timestamp: 1411673779