If you need help identifying a long forgotten movie, you've come to the right place.
We'd always recommend a bit of self-sufficient keyword search work through Google and IMDB, but if you're truly stumped the Whirlpool movie buff collective may be able to help. This includes no foul language and no depiction of sexual acts or overt violence. I can remember almost the entire movie, I just can't recall what it's called, and I can't find it anywhere online.
Description: The Hoover Digest offers informative writing on politics, economics, and history by the scholars and researchers of the Hoover Institution, the public policy research center at Stanford University....
The Hoover Digest offers informative writing on politics, economics, and history by the scholars and researchers of the Hoover Institution, the public policy research center at Stanford University.
There are many aspects of Dutch history that have been obscured for one reason or other.
Consider us your Obi-Wan (you know "Help me Obi-Wan Kenobi, you're my only hope"...?? A Zero Tolerance stance will be taken on posts that break these rules within this thread. Here it is: It starts out with a young girl (I cannot for the life of me remember this girl's name) appearing and talking to the floating head of her master, as he describes her assignment for the competition between her and two other girls for the chance to become a master witch. They watch as Richard and his wife (I think her name may be Kristin or something similar to that) are getting ready for a dinner with his boss. The girl's master tells her that if she fails in her assignment then Richard will eventually lose his job, his self-respect, his wife and his home.
We have a lot of first time posters stumble on this thread, and that's great, but please read the rules first. Basically, Whirlpool is a family-friendly site so don't offend, even in the context of describing a scene from a movie: it's not on and it won't be tolerated. She requests that he let her take Guss the ghost with her and he consents.
The opinions expressed in the Hoover Digest are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, or their supporters.
The Hoover Digest (ISSN 1088-5161) is published quarterly by the Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace, Stanford University, Stanford CA 94305-6010.