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asks:
What's your favourite Clark Gable film? :)

That’s a hard question! I can’t really choose one, but it would probably be one co-starring Jean Harlow, because i’m a big fan of hers as well. :) Thank you for the question!

meganmonroes:

Clark Gable in Screen Tests for Gone With The Wind (1939)

jeangable:

Four crucial reasons to watch Forsaking All Others

Two crucial reasons to watch Forsaking All Others

Clark Gable on the set of Lone Star (1952)

Clark Gable on the set of Lone Star (1952)

Clark Gable filming a scene from “Forsaking All Others” (1934) with Joan Crawford

Clark Gable filming a scene from “Forsaking All Others” (1934) with Joan Crawford

Clark Gable with a little girl in 1951

Clark Gable with a little girl in 1951

mariatura:

Clark had missed Carole terribly and made sure the house was in perfect order. He knew that the airport would be swarmed with press for her arrival, so he chose to stay home and wait for his wife. He received a phone call from MGM executive Eddie Mannix, around the time the plane should have landed. He told Clark that Carole’s plane had gone down outside of Las Vegas. Nobody knew the condition of the plane or the passengers, but he had already chartered a plane and suggested they get to Las Vegas immediately. When he arrived, a rescue team was already headed up Mount Potosi and all they could do was wait for word. Clark insisted on going up the mountain, he could see the burning wreckage and was anxious. Eddie, knowing better, dissuaded him. Eddie joined the rescue party for the fifteen hour trek and later said what he saw in the blood splattered snow “was something that has always haunted me.” He sent Clark a telegram as soon as he could, “No survivors. All killed instantly.” Eddie brought back a piece of one of Carole’s ruby clips that Clark had given her just that past Christmas, and a long lock of her blonde hair. Clark held out the hope that her wedding band would be found, even offering a reward, but it never was.

mariatura:

Clark had missed Carole terribly and made sure the house was in perfect order. He knew that the airport would be swarmed with press for her arrival, so he chose to stay home and wait for his wife. He received a phone call from MGM executive Eddie Mannix, around the time the plane should have landed. He told Clark that Carole’s plane had gone down outside of Las Vegas. Nobody knew the condition of the plane or the passengers, but he had already chartered a plane and suggested they get to Las Vegas immediately. When he arrived, a rescue team was already headed up Mount Potosi and all they could do was wait for word. Clark insisted on going up the mountain, he could see the burning wreckage and was anxious. Eddie, knowing better, dissuaded him. Eddie joined the rescue party for the fifteen hour trek and later said what he saw in the blood splattered snow “was something that has always haunted me.” He sent Clark a telegram as soon as he could, “No survivors. All killed instantly.” Eddie brought back a piece of one of Carole’s ruby clips that Clark had given her just that past Christmas, and a long lock of her blonde hair. Clark held out the hope that her wedding band would be found, even offering a reward, but it never was.

Clark Gable rides a stationary bike

Clark Gable rides a stationary bike

Clark Gable, director Clarence Brown and actress Mady Christians on the set of “Chained” in 1934

Clark Gable, director Clarence Brown and actress Mady Christians on the set of “Chained” in 1934

Clark Gable and his dog Bob in 1949

Clark Gable and his dog Bob in 1949