RESOURCES

Gone, Baby, Gone

The book Gone, Baby, Gone was made into the movie Gone, Baby, Gone.

Which one did you like better, the book or the movie?  Right now there are 2 votes for the book, and 0 votes for the movie.

VOTE NOW:         

Book details for Gone, Baby, Gone

Gone, Baby, Gone was written by Dennis Lehane. The book was published in 1998 by Companhia das Letras. More information on the book is available on Amazon.com.

Dennis Lehane also wrote Mystic River (2001).

Read More About This Book

Movie details for Gone, Baby, Gone

The movie was released in 2006 and directed by George Cukor and Victor Fleming, who also directed Bridget Jone's Diary (2001) and Miss June (2003)Bridget Jone's Diary (2001) and Miss June (2003). Gone, Baby, Gone was produced by Warner Home Video. More information on the movie is available on Amazon.com and also IMDb.

Actors on this movie include Clark Gable, Vivien Leigh, Everett Brown, Fred Crane, Howard C. Hickman, Leslie Howard, Victor Jory, Evelyn Keyes, Hattie McDaniel, Butterfly McQueen, Thomas Mitchell, Barbara O'Neil, Oscar Polk, George Reeves, Alicia Rhett, Ann Rutherford and Olivia de Havilland.

 

Read More About This Movie

David O. Selznick wanted Gone with the Wind to be somehow more than a movie, a film that would broaden the very idea of what a film could be and do and look like. In many respects he got what he worked so hard to achieve in this 1939 epic (and all-time bo... Read More
David O. Selznick wanted Gone with the Wind to be somehow more than a movie, a film that would broaden the very idea of what a film could be and do and look like. In many respects he got what he worked so hard to achieve in this 1939 epic (and all-time box-office champ in terms of tickets sold), and in some respects he fell far short of the goal. While the first half of this Civil War drama is taut and suspenseful and nostalgic, the second is ramshackle and arbitrary. But there's no question that the film is an enormous achievement in terms of its every resource--art direction, color, sound, cinematography--being pushed to new limits for the greater glory of telling an American story as fully as possible. Vivien Leigh is still magnificently narcissistic, Olivia de Havilland angelic and lovely, Leslie Howard reckless and aristocratic. As for Clark Gable: we're talking one of the most vital, masculine performances ever committed to film. --Tom Keogh