WorldCat Identities

Carlton International

Overview
Works: 32 works in 34 publications in 1 language and 769 library holdings
Genres: Drama  Film adaptations  Made-for-TV movies  Television cop shows  Television adaptations  Detective and mystery television programs  Television crime shows  Documentary films  Juvenile works  Historical films 
Classifications: K709, 791.4372
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Carlton International
Goodnight Mister Tom by Michelle Magorian( Visual )

2 editions published in 1999 in English and held by 192 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A cantankerous old man, Tom Oakley (Thaw), finds his life irrevocably changed. During World War II little Willie Beech (Robinson) is evacuated from London and sent to live with Tom. A strong bond develops between the pair. However Willie's mother summons him back to the unexpected terrors of Blitz-torn London. Aware of the nightmare that awaits the boy, Tom is forced to act to save the child ... and has to fight to keep him
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 118 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The 1st 2 episodes of a 6-part documentary series chronicling the entire history of the Broadway musical from 1893-2004. Each episode explores a different era in American musical theatre, spotlighting the Broadway shows and songs that defined that period. Featuring on-camera interviews with many of the pricipals involved in the development of the medium, the series draws on a wealth of rare performance footage and newly-restored film clips
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 107 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The last 2 episodes of a 6-part documentary series chronicling the entire history of the Broadway musical from 1893-2004. Each episode explores a different era in American musical theatre, spotlighting the Broadway shows and songs that defined that period. Featuring on-camera interviews with many of the pricipals involved in the development of the medium, the series draws on a wealth of rare performance footage and newly-restored film clips
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 105 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The 3rd-4th episodes of a 6-part documentary series chronicling the entire history of the Broadway musical from 1893-2004. Each episode explores a different era in American musical theatre, spotlighting the Broadway shows and songs that defined that period. Featuring on-camera interviews with many of the pricipals involved in the development of the medium, the series draws on a wealth of rare performance footage and newly-restored film clips
Matt's million( Visual )

1 edition published in 1998 in English and held by 73 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Matt discovers what it's like to suddenly have everythin he ever wanted. But does he really? When having money costs him his friendship with Claire, he learns the most important lesson of all."--Container
A Thief of time( Visual )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 31 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

An archaeologist turned pottery poacher thinks she has cracked the secret of the vanished Anasazi culture, when she herself vanishes. Leaphorn and Chee must piece together a case as complicated as the decorated pots that seem to motivate the killer
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 19 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Part 1: When Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. first hit New York in 1893, the intersection of Broadway and 42nd was nobody's idea of "the crossroads of the world." But by 1913, "'The Ziegfeld Follies' really were an amalgamation of everything that was happening in America, in New York, at that time," says writer Philip Furia. "Flo Ziegfeld was like the Broadway equivalent of the melting pot itself." Ziegfeld's story introduces many of the era's key figures: Irving Berlin, a Russian immigrant who became the voice of assimilated America; entertainers like Jewish comedienne Fanny Brice and African American Bert Williams, who became America's first "crossover" artists; and the brash Irish American George M. Cohan, whose song-and-dance routines embodied the energy of Broadway. This is also the story of the onset of World War I and the Red Summer of 1919, when labor unrest swept the nation -- and Broadway. The episode culminates in Ziegfeld's 1927 production of Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerstein II's far-sighted masterpiece, "Show Boat." With the Great Depression, the Ziegfeld era became a memory. Part 2: Gossip columnist Walter Winchell gave Broadway a nickname that becomes synonymous with all of New York: "It is the Big Apple, the goal of all ambitions, the pot of gold at the end of a drab and somewhat colorless rainbow." With the advent of Prohibition and the Jazz Age, America convulsed with energy and change, and nowhere was the riotous mix of classes and cultures more dramatically on display than Broadway. "There was this period in which everybody was leaping across borders and boundaries," says director/producer George C. Wolfe. "There was this incredible cross-fertilization, cultural appropriation." While brash American women flapped their way to newfound freedoms, heroines of Broadway like Marilyn Miller became a testament to pluck and luck. It was the age of "Whoopee" and the "Charleston," "Runnin' Wild" and the "George White Scandals."
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 18 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Part 1: West Side Story" not only brought untraditional subject matter to the musical stage, it ushered in a new breed of director/choreographer who insisted on performers who could dance, sing and act. But by the time Jerome Robbins' last original musical, "Fiddler on the Roof," closed after a record run of 3,242 performances in 1972, the world of Broadway had changed forever. Rock 'n' roll, civil rights, and the Vietnam War ushered in new talents, many trained by the retiring masters, taking musical theater in daring new directions with innovative productions like "Hair," the first Broadway musical with an entire score of rock music. Part 2: Legendary as the "Abominable Showman," notorious producer David Merrick reconquered Broadway in 1980 with a smash adaptation of the movie musical "42nd Street." But soon the biggest hits were arriving from an unexpected source -- London. Producer Cameron Mackintosh redefined the business of show business as "Cats," "Les Misřables," "The Phantom of the Opera," and "Miss Saigon" became international blockbusters
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 18 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Part 1: The Great Depression proved to be a dynamic period of creative growth on Broadway, and a dichotomy in the musical theater emerged. Productions like Cole Porter's "Anything Goes" offered glamour and high times as an escape, while others -- such as "Of Thee I Sing," which satirized the American political system, and the remarkable WPA production of "The Cradle Will Rock," about a steel strike -- dealt directly with the era's social and political concerns. When Bing Crosby recorded "Brother, Can You Spare a Dime," the doleful Broadway ballad took the hit parade by surprise. Part 2: The new partnership of Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II changed the face of Broadway forever, beginning with the record-breaking "Oklahoma!" in 1943, featuring a landmark ballet by Agnes de Mille. "Carousel" and "South Pacific" then set the standard for decades to come by pioneering a musical where story is all-important. For challenging the country to confront its deep-seated racial bigotry, "South Pacific" won the Pulitzer Prize. In "On the Town," an exuberant team of novices -- Leonard Bernstein, Betty Comden, Adolph Green, and Jerome Robbins -- captured the energy, humor, and pathos of New York City during World War II. Irving Berlin triumphed again with "Annie Get Your Gun," featuring Ethel Merman and the unofficial anthem of the American musical theater, "There's No Business Like Show Business."
Outside edge( Visual )

1 edition published in 1999 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Two very different couples with very different lifestyle are brought together by cricket
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Great Depression proved to be a dynamic period of creative growth on Broadway, and a dichotomy in the musical theater emerged. Productions like Cole Porter's "Anything Goes" offered glamour and high times as an escape, while others -- such as "Of Thee I Sing," which satirized the American political system, and the remarkable WPA production of "The Cradle Will Rock," about a steel strike -- dealt directly with the era's social and political concerns. When Bing Crosby recorded "Brother, Can You Spare a Dime," the doleful Broadway ballad took the hit parade by surprise
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

When Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. first hit New York in 1893, the intersection of Broadway and 42nd was nobody's idea of "the crossroads of the world." But by 1913, "'The Ziegfeld Follies' really were an amalgamation of everything that was happening in America, in New York, at that time," says writer Philip Furia. "Flo Ziegfeld was like the Broadway equivalent of the melting pot itself." Ziegfeld's story introduces many of the era's key figures: Irving Berlin, a Russian immigrant who became the voice of assimilated America; entertainers like Jewish comedienne Fanny Brice and African American Bert Williams, who became America's first "crossover" artists; and the brash Irish American George M. Cohan, whose song-and-dance routines embodied the energy of Broadway. This is also the story of the onset of World War I and the Red Summer of 1919, when labor unrest swept the nation -- and Broadway. The episode culminates in Ziegfeld's 1927 production of Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerstein II's far-sighted masterpiece, "Show Boat." With the Great Depression, the Ziegfeld era became a memory
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The new partnership of Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II changed the face of Broadway forever, beginning with the record-breaking "Oklahoma!" in 1943, featuring a landmark ballet by Agnes de Mille. "Carousel" and "South Pacific" then set the standard for decades to come by pioneering a musical where story is all-important. For challenging the country to confront its deep-seated racial bigotry, "South Pacific" won the Pulitzer Prize. In "On the Town," an exuberant team of novices -- Leonard Bernstein, Betty Comden, Adolph Green, and Jerome Robbins -- captured the energy, humor, and pathos of New York City during World War II. Irving Berlin triumphed again with "Annie Get Your Gun," featuring Ethel Merman and the unofficial anthem of the American musical theater, "There's No Business Like Show Business."
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Gossip columnist Walter Winchell gave Broadway a nickname that becomes synonymous with all of New York: "It is the Big Apple, the goal of all ambitions, the pot of gold at the end of a drab and somewhat colorless rainbow." With the advent of Prohibition and the Jazz Age, America convulsed with energy and change, and nowhere was the riotous mix of classes and cultures more dramatically on display than Broadway. "There was this period in which everybody was leaping across borders and boundaries," says director/producer George C. Wolfe. "There was this incredible cross-fertilization, cultural appropriation." While brash American women flapped their way to newfound freedoms, heroines of Broadway like Marilyn Miller became a testament to pluck and luck. It was the age of "Whoopee" and the "Charleston," "Runnin' Wild" and the "George White Scandals."
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

West Side Story" not only brought untraditional subject matter to the musical stage, it ushered in a new breed of director/choreographer who insisted on performers who could dance, sing and act. But by the time Jerome Robbins' last original musical, "Fiddler on the Roof," closed after a record run of 3,242 performances in 1972, the world of Broadway had changed forever. Rock 'n' roll, civil rights, and the Vietnam War ushered in new talents, many trained by the retiring masters, taking musical theater in daring new directions with innovative productions like "Hair," the first Broadway musical with an entire score of rock music
Broadway, the American musical( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Legendary as the "Abominable Showman," notorious producer David Merrick reconquered Broadway in 1980 with a smash adaptation of the movie musical "42nd Street." But soon the biggest hits were arriving from an unexpected source -- London. Producer Cameron Mackintosh redefined the business of show business as "Cats," "Les Misřables," "The Phantom of the Opera," and "Miss Saigon" became international blockbusters
Thunderbirds are go!( Visual )

1 edition published in 1999 in English and held by 6 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Blast off into interplanetary adventure with the International Rescue team: millionaire ex-astronaut Jeff Tracy, his five sons, the fabulous secret agent Lady Penelope, and their incredibly futuristic fleet of Thunderbird rescue ships
The good sex guide( Visual )

1 edition published in 1995 in English and held by 6 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Deals with sex in an expressly informative and entertaining way, mixing factual information and the advice of health experts with ordinary people's revelations
The eagle has landed( Visual )

1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In 1943, 16 German Paratroopers landed in England. In three days they nearly won the war
Bill Bryson : notes from a small island by Bill Bryson( Visual )

1 edition published in 2002 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Starting at Dover, Bill Bryson, sets out on his new tour of Britain. Along the way he encounters such colourful characters as the pipe smokers of Solihull, ballroom dancers in Blackpool and the caber tossers of Glenfinnan. Bryson brings all his perspective eye, dry with and outbursts of comic exasperation to this affectionate survey of the British way of life ... on back cover of case
 
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Languages
English (21)