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  • That big problem with White O’Morn is just that Mr. Gregory Ebbitt, Santa Ana, California have not doing anything good with the cottage so that is a ruin today.

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    You told that Herbert J. Yates had zero interest in The Quiet Man but so is it not when he was trying to destroy his own agreement with John Ford about two movies for Republic. TQM was a movie Yates hat like poison.

  • Re: Vote For The Quiet Man

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Quote from William T Brooks: “To Some of you people that live in The British Isles, Maureen O'Hara said that the original story was too Political and had a lot to do with the I.R.A. what ever that means. Maybe some of you could tell us that live in the U.S. what all this is about? Is it all about the Christian Religion, Catholics and Protestants, if so thats a Hell of a note! I know, we had plenty of the same problems here in the U.S. in the past. But now we have some people here in the U.S. try…

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    John Ford got his dramatic scene so he was very happy. But I haven’t could find anything about John Wayne’s feelings about Maureen O’Hara’s cracked bone. We can only guess about John Wayne’s feelings in that scene, but we know he was a really Gentleman, so I think he not was happy for her brooked bone in her wrist. That was a big happy for her when it happen in US and not here in Europe. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Andrew McLaglen asked John Ford to clean up that field from all sheep dip but John Ford was saying no. That scene there John Wayne dragged and kicked Maureen O’Hara in her ass been a scene the Irish people hated when they got a feeling of that was they John Wayne dragged on the dirty ground. Maureen O’Hara told that she got a feeling about that was a deep revenge from John Ford after they had shot the scenes on the Inisfree Race in Connemara. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi again. Here is a new quote from the same Larry King Live. KING: There's a story that you broke your wrist hitting Wayne in "The Quiet Man?" O'HARA: Yes. Yes, I did. KING: How did that happen? I thought in hitting scenes you're not supposed to strike. O'HARA: No. KING: Aren't you supposed to miss? O'HARA: No. Yes, there are times when you have to, and they have you hit on the upstage side. But if you look at the film, at that time I was mad at Duke and I was really going to sock him... KING: M…

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    That you are talking about was happen in Sean's first night on White O'Morn, not on the filts with sheep dip. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    A wonderful strong scene is there Michaeleen sitting whit White O’Morn and been asked for saddle up Sean’s horse and he say. Saddle his horse? I´ll have no part in helping you to put more shame on her. Saddle his horse... Dam da dam da, diddle de da... Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    <H1 style="MARGIN: 0cm 0cm 0pt">I will give you a short quote from the CNN Larry King Live 2 Interview with Maureen O'Hara Aired January 2, 2003. KING: I want to talk about John Wayne. We understand you're going to tell us something that you didn't tell us last time about what you whispered to him. O'HARA: Oh, not on your life. KING: You're not going to tell it now. O'HARA: No. Never, never, never. KING: Last scene of "The Quiet Man" Maureen's character whispers something in the ear of John Wayn…

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    A beautiful speech! I love your word when I am a big TQM fan. Len

  • Cheers, skoal from Sweden!

  • If you like to have some more information about the bar, so watch here. http://www.quietmanmovieclub.com/ http://www.patcohan.com/ Len

  • Yes, you are very welcome to have a black beer or a drink on the Cohan's bar in Cong now. Len

  • That is no problem for you if you will have a "black beer" on Pat Cohan Bar now when the bar opened September 15, 2008. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    The story in The Quiet Man is happen some of the first year after the Black and Tan War in Ireland, who ended in 1920 – 1921. So the movies story can be in 1922 – 1923, some people are telling that year was 1923. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Oh, yes that was a wonderful scene too. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    I’m sorry ShortGrub, but father Lonergan was not on that bridge when that was Reverent Playfair who was betting with the Bishop. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi all Here is litle news from Pat Cohan Bar patcohan.com/ Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Bryan Varnam and I are waiting on interior photographs from the bar by a member in The Quiet Man Movie Club but I don’t know when or if we will get them yet. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi Tbone They call it "Co-han" with hard "H" Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi all The Quiet Man Maniac’s. I like to give you a quote from The Quiet Man Movie Club. The restoration of Pat Cohan is now nearing completion and visitors to Cong village will soon be able to stop in a have a ”pint of the black beer” just like Sean Thornton and Will Danaher did at the end of their epic fight. The official opening date will be 17th September 2008. You may have more information on http://www.quietmanmovieclub.com/ Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi all I got an answer from him but that is not straight line word by word when I think he is an Protestant when that is the Catholic people who is talking Gaelic (Irish). Hi Len, what Mary Kate is telling Father Lonergan, is that since the wedding, Sean has been sleeping in a sleeping bag and not in their wedding bed. Which in Ireland back in those days was a mortal sin and a poor reflection of the wife's attractions. I'm sure you remember the scene the morning after the wedding when Hugh Forbe…

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi all I can’t tell you what Mary Kate Danaher are telling to Father Lonergan with the stream but both Bryan Varnam and I are members in The Quiet Man Movie Club and there is an member who is living in Ireland and maybe he can Gaelic so I put in a question about that in the club and maybe I will have an answer from him. You can go to Bryan’s home site if you like http://www.bryanvarnam.com/ there you can buy his painting The Whisper. Len

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi all here is a story about the Holy Water scene by The foootsteps of TQM. Among Lord Killanin’s many anecdotes is one of the holy water scene: We used the interior of the Catholic church in Cong, with its magnificent Harry Clarke stained-glass window, preserved to this day in the reconstructed church, and the exterior of the Church of Ireland just a few hundred yards away at the exit gates from Ashford Castle. Jack Ford was keen to capture Clarke’s work in the movie – even though he had to slo…

  • Re: The Quiet Man (1952)

    lenrehn - - The 1950's

    Post

    Hi all! I will give you some information about those two Churches we can see in The Quiet Man. After 2003 are they both named as St. Mary Church one Catholic and one Protestant. Len