Likes, this time 'round Scotty-o has uncovered the terrific treasure of a couple of GIFs created from a scene from the flick that made our Dino a magnificant movie star in his own right..."The Young Lions." In the GIFs below we see our most beloved Dino comin' out of the "Selective Service Board Buildin', ever present cigarette in hand with co-star Mr. Montgomery Clift.
You can sense the cool charisma that each of these men had in their own right, and as a duo, their chemistry together was outstandin'. To add to the post our Dino-devoted Scotty shares an image of an original poster used to promote the big screen war drama, as well as some wonderously wise words 'bout this fabulous flick includin' a couple of Dino-details that we never ever knew before....thus addin' to our, and likes we trust your Dino-edification!
Once 'gain we are proud to claim Scotty-o as one of our own, and thanks him profusely for his on-goin' efforts to show his deepest of deep devotion to our Dino through his excellent efforts at "BlueisKewl." To checks this out in it's original source, simply clicks on the tag of this here Dino-message. Dino-always, ever, and only, DMP
Montgomery Clift and Dean Martin in the Movie 'The Young Lions' 1958
The Young Lions is a 1958 American CinemaScope war drama film directed by Edward Dmytryk, based upon the 1948 novel of the same name by Irwin Shaw, and starring Marlon Brando, Montgomery Clift, and Dean Martin.
The film became a box-office success and was the key to Martin's comeback in the wake of his split with partner Jerry Lewis. Tony Randall originally had Martin's role but talent agency MCA insisted that Martin replace Randall so they'd have "a quadruple threat" (an audience from four sectors): night clubs, recordings, television, and movies. Martin ended up getting splendid reviews and launched a very successful solo career as an actor.
This was the only film (aside from home movies) that Brando and Clift made together. However, they don't share any scenes together (aside from Martin and Clift standing over Brando's character who is dead). The picture was produced by Al Lichtman and was nominated for a BAFTA Award for Best Film and three Academy Awards for Best Cinematography, Best Sound (Carlton W. Faulkner) and Best Music in 1959.