2-1/2 Cents

Sunday, November 12, 2017 

The Villages

   

 Pause or Continue   
The Chronicle



From the Friendliest Newspaper in The Villages                                                                                                                                                                                       

www.witherspoonpath.com


HOME

YOUR
INPUTS

LOCAL

WASSUP

LAUGHS

PUZZLES

FRIENDSHIP
CARDS

Page 0

Page 1

Page 3 - LOCAL

Page 4 - WHATS HAPPENIN'

Page 5 - LAUGHS

Page 6 - PUZZLES

Page 7 - Friendship Cards

                                            

ANSWER
PAGE

FLYERS

KNOWERS 

COUPONS

SHERIFF'S
DEPT

Page 8 - Answer Page

Page 9 - Flyers

Home Page
  (ET - Phone Home)  


Has it really been 35 years ago that ET was released?  Yep!  It was 1982 when the little creature came into our homes and our hearts.  And we still remember "ET Phone Home."

https://youtu.be/iyFijjikkeM  (Pause the music before watching this)

E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial is a 1982 American science fiction fantasy film co-produced and directed by Steven Spielberg, and written by Melissa Mathison. It features special effects by Carlo Rambaldi and Dennis Muren, and stars Henry Thomas, Dee Wallace, Robert MacNaughton, Drew Barrymore, Peter Coyote and Pat Welsh. It tells the story of Elliott (Thomas), a lonely boy who befriends an extraterrestrial, dubbed "E.T.", who is stranded on Earth. Elliott and his siblings help E.T. return home while attempting to keep him hidden from their mother and the government.

The concept was based on an imaginary friend Spielberg created after his parents' divorce in 1960. In 1980, Spielberg met Mathison and developed a new story from the stalled sci-fi horror film project Night Skies. It was filmed from September to December 1981 in California on a budget of US$10.5 million. Unlike most films, it was shot in rough chronological order, to facilitate convincing emotional performances from the young cast.

Released on June 11, 1982 by Universal Pictures, E.T. was an immediate blockbuster, surpassing Star Wars to become the highest-grossing film of all time—a record it held for eleven years until Jurassic Park, another Spielberg-directed film, surpassed it in 1993. It is the highest-grossing film of the 1980s.

Considered one of the greatest films ever made, it was widely acclaimed by critics as a timeless story of friendship, and it ranks as the greatest science fiction film ever made in a Rotten Tomatoes survey. In 1994, it was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". It was re-released in 1985, and then again in 2002 to celebrate its 20th anniversary, with altered shots and additional scenes.




November 12, 2017
"Space Oddity" is a song written and recorded by David Bowie. It was first released as a 7-inch single on 11 July 1969. It was also the opening track of his second studio album, David Bowie. It became one of Bowie's signature songs and one of four of his songs to be included in The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's 500 Songs that Shaped Rock and Roll.


Permission is granted to freely print, unmodified, up to 200 copies of the most up to date version of this document from http://www.witherspoonpath.com, or to copy it in off-the-net electronic form. Permission for any usual classroom use is granted. On the net/WWW, however, you must link here rather than put up your own page.  If you had not seen a notice like this on the document, you would have to assume you did not have permission to copy it. This document is still protected by U.S. copyright laws even though it may not have a copyright notice. Please don't send mail asking me if you can link here -- you can do so, without asking or telling me. The only people I prefer not link here are those who mail me asking for permission to link here.  For those of you that prefer the technical logo;

  Copyright 2017



PAGE 1