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Darker Than Amber PDF Free Download

Free download or read online Darker Than Amber pdf (ePUB) (Travis McGee Series) book. The first edition of the novel was published in January 1st 1966, and was written by John D. The book was published in multiple languages including English, consists of 283 pages and is available in Paperback format. The main characters of this mystery, fiction story are,. The book has been.

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Author: John D. MacDonald Submitted by: Maria Garcia 3727 Views View Chapter List Add a Review

The Dreadful Lemon Sky PDF book (Travis McGee) (Travis McGee Series) Read Online or Free Download in ePUB, PDF or MOBI eBooks. Published in September 1st 1974 the book become immediate popular and critical acclaim in mystery, fiction books.

The main characters of The Dreadful Lemon Sky novel are Travis McGee, Emma. The book has been awarded with Booker Prize, Edgar Awards and many others.

One of the Best Works of John D. MacDonald. published in multiple languages including English, consists of 272 pages and is available in Mass Market Paperback format for offline reading.

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Suggested PDF: The Dreadful Lemon Sky: A Travis McGee Novel pdf

The Dreadful Lemon Sky PDF Details

Darker than amber movie dvd
Author: John D. MacDonald
Book Format: Mass Market Paperback
Original Title: The Dreadful Lemon Sky
Number Of Pages: 272 pages
First Published in: September 1st 1974
Latest Edition: October 12th 1982
Series: Travis McGee #16
Language: English
Generes: Mystery, Fiction, Mystery, Crime, Mystery, Detective, Thriller, Thriller, Mystery Thriller, Adventure, Suspense, Audiobook, Action,
Main Characters: Travis McGee
Formats: audible mp3, ePUB(Android), kindle, and audiobook.

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The Deep Blue Good-by
A Purple Place for Dying
A Deadly Shade of Gold
Free Fall in Crimson
The Quick Red Fox
Cinnamon Skin
Pale Gray for Guilt
The Long Lavender Look
One Fearful Yellow Eye
The Lonely Silver Rain
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The book can be easily translated to readable Russian, English, Hindi, Spanish, Chinese, Bengali, Malaysian, French, Portuguese, Indonesian, German, Arabic, Japanese and many others.

Please note that the characters, names or techniques listed in The Dreadful Lemon Sky is a work of fiction and is meant for entertainment purposes only, except for biography and other cases. we do not intend to hurt the sentiments of any community, individual, sect or religion

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#Chapters
1Chapter 1
2Chapter 2
3Chapter 3
4Chapter 4
5Chapter 5
6Chapter 6
7Chapter 7
8Chapter 8
9Chapter 9
10Chapter 10
11Chapter 11
12Chapter 12
13Chapter 13
14Chapter 14
15Chapter 15
16Chapter 16
17Chapter 17
18Chapter 18
19Chapter 19
20Chapter 20
21Chapter 21
22Chapter 22
23Chapter 23
24Chapter 24
25Chapter 25
26Chapter 26
27Chapter 27
28Chapter 28
29Chapter 29
30Chapter 30
31Chapter 31
32Chapter 32
33Chapter 33
34Chapter 34
35Chapter 35
36Chapter 36
37Chapter 37
38Chapter 38
39Chapter 39
40Chapter 40
41Chapter 41
42Chapter 42
43Chapter 43
44Chapter 44
45Chapter 45
46Chapter 46
47Chapter 47

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(Redirected from Darker Than Amber (film))
Darker than Amber
Directed byRobert Clouse
Written byJohn D. MacDonald
Ed Waters
Produced byJack Reeves (executive producer)
Walter Selzer (producer)
StarringRod Taylor
CinematographyFrank V. Phillips
Edited byFred A. Chulack
Music byJohn Carl Parker
Distributed byNational General Pictures
Release date
August 14, 1970
96 min
CountryU.S.
LanguageEnglish
Budget$2,607,328[1]
Box office$1,621,897[1]

Darker than Amber is a 1970 film adaptation of John D. MacDonald's 1966 mystery/suspense novel, Darker than Amber. It was directed by Robert Clouse from a screenplay by MacDonald and Ed Waters.

The film starred Rod Taylor as Travis McGee, the protagonist of a series of successful novels by MacDonald. Darker than Amber and The Empty Copper Sea (adapted as the 1983 film Travis McGee starring Sam Elliott) remain the only McGee novels adapted to the big screen to date. The film also marked the final onscreen appearance of actress Jane Russell prior to her death in 2011, with the exception of a documentary appearance in 2007.

Critical reception was positive, but the film was not a financial success.

Plot[edit]

Travis McGee (Rod Taylor) and his close friend Meyer (Theodore Bikel) are fishing underneath a bridge in their coastal Florida home. To their shock a young woman is thrown off the bridge; she is bound and her ankles weighted with a dumbbell. Travis dives in and saves her, learning her name is Vangie. He is surprised when she insists that he not contact the police and Travis finds himself falling in love with the mysterious woman.

She gradually opens up to Travis, admitting that she was nearly killed due to her involvement in a prostitution ring and a murder scheme. Vangie was part of a team that worked in male/female pairs on cruise ships: pretty young women lured rich lonely men and then drugged their drinks to rob them when they were passed out. The male partner, a sadistic bodybuilder named Terry (William Smith), throws the men overboard to drown. Vangie became a target when she objected to the murders, having been led to believe the men would only be robbed.

Despite Travis and Meyer's efforts to protect Vangie, Terry tracks her down and murders her. Travis and Meyer then set out to dismantle the gang. They locate a woman named Merrimay, who bears a striking resemblance to Vangie. On a cruise ship, Travis poses as a wealthy man traveling alone, serving as bait for Terry and his new partner Del. Del approaches Travis and invites him to her room—but knowing their scheme he refuses to take the drinks she serves and warns that her life is in danger. Angry that Travis has located him, Terry, who was lying in wait in an adjoining room, savagely attacks Travis who is overwhelmed after wounding Terry.

Terry flees the cruise ship where Meyer and Merrimay are waiting at the pier. Merrimay, her hair dyed to closer resemble Vangie, calls out to Terry. Already bloodied by his fight with Travis, Terry goes berserk at the idea that Vangie survived and storms down the gangplank towards her, punching anyone in his way. Security guards try stopping Terry, but they only slow him until Travis appears and takes down the muscle-bound killer with a blow from a wooden 2x4.

The movie ends with Travis and Merrimay talking on his houseboat The Busted Flush. She asks if he still is in love with Vangie and hints that she might want a relationship with him, but McGee replies by saying he will need time to consider if he is ready for a new love in his life.

Cast[edit]

  • Rod Taylor as Travis McGee
  • Theodore Bikel as Meyer
  • Suzy Kendall as Vangie / Merrimay
  • Jane Russell as Alabama Tigress
  • William Smith as Terry
  • Ahna Capri (credited as Anna Capri) as Del
  • Janet MacLachlan as Noreen
  • Robert Phillips as Griff
  • James Booth as Burk
  • Oswaldo Calvo as Manuel
  • Sherry Faber as Nina
  • Marcia Knight as Landlady
  • James H. Frysinger as Dewey Powell
  • Harry A. Wood as Judson
  • Jack Nagle as Farnsworth
  • Judy Wallace as Ginny
  • Michael DeBeausset as Doctor
  • Jeff Gillen as Morgue Attendant
  • Chris Robinson as Roy

Production[edit]

Other actors considered for the role of Travis McGee were Jack Lord and Robert Culp. John D. MacDonald pushed for Steve McQueen or Vic Morrow. The movie was shot on location in Florida and Nassau.[2]

Reception[edit]

Critical[edit]

Though it did not gross well in the box office, Darker than Amber earned many positive reviews. Roger Ebert gave the film 3.5 stars out of a possible 4. He wrote that Taylor, somewhat playing against type by showing more warmth than his usual taciturn performances, was well-cast as McGee and that the plot managed to transcend standard detective cliches to become 'a surprisingly good movie'.[3]Howard Thompson of The New York Times also gave the film reserved praise, stating that the cinematography was 'excellent' and that the film was 'better than average for this type [of crime film]' and Smith was 'a truly horrendous giant of a psycho', but that the screenplay lagged in parts despite the good material to work from (in the original novel), and that the real star of the film was its Florida setting.[4]

MacDonald disliked the film calling it 'feral, cheap, rotten, gratuitously meretricious, shallow and embarrassing.'[5]

The film played a rare theatrical screening at Anthology Film Archives in New York City, New York, on August 14, 2009.[6][7][8]

Box office[edit]

Darker Than Amber Dvd

Amber

The film recorded admissions of 17,351 in France.[9]

The film recorded a loss of $2,958,251. Producer Jack Reeves had bought the rights for another McGee novel The Deep Blue Goodbye but it was decided not to proceed with it.[1]

Darker Than Amber Fight

Fight scenes and rating[edit]

Initially rated R in the United States, it later became rated PG.[citation needed] The film was considered graphically violent for its time, especially the fist fight scene that ends the film, between Rod Taylor's Travis Mcgee and the film's villain, Terry (played by William Smith). Director Steven Soderbergh said the fight's ferocity was considered 'jaw dropping' for its era.[10] With the cameras rolling Rod Taylor hit William Smith who retaliated in kind,[11] and a staged fight scene became a real fight. Smith later reported that Taylor was 'a very tough guy' who broke three of his ribs while he broke Taylor's nose.[12]

After Darker Than Amber ran its course in theaters, both Rod Taylor and William Smith would reportedly be considered for the part of Caucasian martial artist Roper in the 1973 Bruce Lee blockbuster Enter the Dragon, which would also be helmed by Darker Than Amber director Robert Clouse.[13] The role would ultimately go to John Saxon, however.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcStephen Vagg, Rod Taylor: An Aussie in Hollywood (Bear Manor Media, 2010) p154
  2. ^Stephen Vagg, Rod Taylor: An Aussie in Hollywood, Bear Manor Media 2010 p152
  3. ^(Ebert 1971)
  4. ^(Thompson 1970)
  5. ^A MacDonald festival: Happy number sixty-three, John D!: MacDonald festival: He's so good, why isn't he better?Petersen, Clarence. Chicago Tribune 15 July 1973: f1.
  6. ^Rapold, Nicolas. 'True grit: Anthology Film Archives and William Lustig unearth some lost gems of '70s Hollywood', Time Out New York, Issue 723 : Aug 6–12, 2009
  7. ^Anthology Film Archives schedule
  8. ^'Cinema Strikes Back: 'Anthology Film Archives Screens The Seventies – Buried Treasures Series, Curated by William Lustig''. Archived from the original on 2009-09-03. Retrieved 2009-08-15.
  9. ^1971 Box Office Figures in France at Box Office Story
  10. ^Anthony Kaufman (2015). Steven Soderbergh: Interviews, Revised and Updated, University Press of Missouri
  11. ^Tal, Tim (April 1, 2010). 'William Smith: My fight with Clint Eastwood was longest two-man fight scene on screen'. BZ Film. Retrieved July 12, 2021.
  12. ^Louis Paul (2007). Tales from the Cult Film Trenches: Interviews with 36 Actors from Horror, Science Fiction and Exploitation Cinema. McFarland, p. 226
  13. ^http://www.cityonfire.com/commentary/etd.mp3

Bibliography[edit]

  • Thompson, Howard (August 15, 1970). 'Darker Than Amber (1970)'. The New York Times.
  • Ebert, Roger (January 12, 1971). 'Darker Than Amber'. Chicago Sun-Times.


External links[edit]

  • Darker than Amber at IMDb
  • Darker than Amber at the TCM Movie Database
  • Darker than Amber at AllMovie

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