Watch The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Free Online HD Poster

Watch The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Free Online HD

  • Rate: 8.1/10 total 196,575 votes 
  • Genre: Adventure | Family | Fantasy | Musical
  • Release Date: November 1939 (UK)
  • Runtime: 102 min
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Watch The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Free Online HD

Watch The Wizard of Oz 1939 Film Free Online HDtt0032138.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: Watch Full Film The Wizard of Oz (1939) Free HD
  • Rate: 8.1/10 total 196,575 votes 
  • Genre: Adventure | Family | Fantasy | Musical
  • Release Date: November 1939 (UK)
  • Runtime: 102 min
  • Filming Location: Culver City, California, USA
  • Budget: $2,777,000 (estimated)
  • Gross: $22,202,612 (USA) (11 October 2013)
  • Director: Jim Henson
  • Stars: Judy Garland, Frank Morgan, Ray Bolger | See full cast and crew »
  • Soundtrack: Jungle Love
  • Sound Mix: Mono (Western Electric Sound System: The Voice of Action) | Dolby Digital (2005 re-issue)
  • Plot Keyword: Witch | Dog | Wizard | Home | Heart

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Writing Credits By:

  • Noel Langley (screenplay) &
  • Florence Ryerson (screenplay) and
  • Edgar Allan Woolf (screenplay)
  • Noel Langley (adaptation)
  • L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Frank Baum (from the book by)
  • Irving Brecher  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • William H. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Cannon  uncredited
  • Herbert Fields  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Arthur Freed  uncredited
  • Jack Haley  additional dialogue (uncredited)
  • E.Y. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Harburg  uncredited
  • Samuel Hoffenstein  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Bert Lahr  additional dialogue (uncredited)
  • John Lee Mahin  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Herman J. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Mankiewicz  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Jack Mintz  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Ogden Nash  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Robert Pirosh  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • George Seaton  contributing writer (uncredited)
  • Sid Silvers  contributing writer (uncredited)

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The Wizard of Oz (1939) Known Trivia

  • Almost fifty years after the release of this film, Margaret Hamilton revealed her approach to the character of the Wicked Witch in an interview with Fred Rogers for MisteRogers’ Neighborhood (1968). The Wizard of Oz 1939 Hamilton saw the Witch as a person who relished everything she did, but who ultimately was a sad, lonely figure–a woman who lived in constant frustration, as she never got what she wanted (this is, in fact, the basis of the novel and musical ‘Wicked’, where the Wicked Witch of the West is portrayed as an unfortunate protagonist). The Wizard of Oz 1939 In the same interview, Hamilton also famously donned the original Witch costume to explain that the witches were only make believe, and that children shouldn’t be afraid of them. The Wizard of Oz 1939 7 of 7 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Rick Polito of the Marin Independent Journal printed in Northern California is locally famous for his droll, single-sentence summations of television programs and Films which the newspaper reports will be broadcast. The Wizard of Oz 1939 For the Wizard of Oz, he wrote, “Transported to a surreal landscape, a young girl kills the first person she meets and then teams up with three strangers to kill again.” 10 of 11 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • The horses in Emerald City palace were colored with Jell-O crystals. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The relevant scenes had to be shot quickly, before the horses started to lick it off. The Wizard of Oz 1939 6 of 6 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • To compensate for the extreme make-up demands on this film, MGM recruited extra help from the studio mail room and courier service. The Wizard of Oz 1939 As most of the Oz extras required prosthetic devices (false ears, noses, etc.), and since application of prosthetics requires extensive training, the recruited make-up artists were each instructed in one area of prosthetic application and then formed an assembly line. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Each extra would then move from one station to another to complete make-up application each morning. The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Many of the Wicked Witch of the West’s scenes were either trimmed or deleted entirely, as Margaret Hamilton’s performance was thought too frightening for audiences. The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Judy Garland had to wear a painful corset-style device around her torso so that she would appear younger and flat-chested. The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Some see L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Frank Baum’s story containing political and social satire. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The little girl from the Midwest (typical American) meets up with a brainless scarecrow (farmers), a tin man with no heart (industry), a cowardly lion (politicians, in particular William Jennings Bryan) and a flashy but ultimately powerless wizard (technology). The Wizard of Oz 1939 Although the little people keep telling her to follow the yellow brick road (gold standard), in the end it’s her silver (in the original story) slippers (silver standard) that help her get back to the good old days. The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • In the song “If I Only Had A Heart”, the girl who says, “Wherefore art thou, Romeo?” is Adriana Caselotti, the voice of Snow White in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937). The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • When the wardrobe department was looking for a coat for Frank Morgan (Professor Marvel / The Wizard), they decided they wanted one that looked like it had once been elegant but had since “gone to seed”. The Wizard of Oz 1939 They visited a second-hand store and purchased an entire rack of coats, from which Morgan, the head of the wardrobe department, and director Victor Fleming chose one they felt gave off the perfect appearance of “shabby gentility”. The Wizard of Oz 1939 One day, while he was on set in the coat, Morgan idly turned out one of the pockets and discovered a label indicating that the coat had been made for L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Frank Baum. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Mary Mayer, a unit publicist for the film, contacted the tailor and Baum’s widow, who both verified that the coat had at one time been owned by the author of the original “Wizard of Oz” books. The Wizard of Oz 1939 After the filming was completed, the coat was presented to Mrs. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Baum. The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • In the famous “Poppy Field” scene (in which Dorothy fell asleep) the “snow” used in those camera shots was made from 100% industrial grade chrysotile asbestos – despite the fact that the health hazards of asbestos had been known for several years. The Wizard of Oz 1939 5 of 5 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |

Tag The Wizard of Oz (1939): The Wizard of Oz (1939) – Trailer – YouTube The Wizard of Oz – Starring Judy Garland, Frank Morgan, Ray Bolger, Bert Lahr, Jack Haley, Billie Burke, and Margaret Hamilton Release Date: August 25, 1939 The Wonderful Wizard of Oz Website All things having to do with The Wizard of Oz: Books (over forty of them!), authors and illustrators, plays, Films, toys, games, fans and clubs, The Wizard of Oz (1939) (DVD 2005) – When it was released during Hollywood’s golden year of 1939, The Wizard of Oz didn’t start out as the perennial classic it has since become, The film did respectable , The Wizard of Oz (1939) – Rotten Tomatoes An absolute masterpiece whose groundbreaking visuals and deft storytelling are still every bit as resonant, The Wizard of Oz is a must-see film for young and old, The Wizard of Oz (1939) – IMDb The Wizard of Oz (1939) Quotes on IMDb: Memorable quotes and exchanges from Films, TV series and more, The Wonderful Wizard of Oz – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Wonderful Wizard of Oz is a children’s novel written by L, Frank Baum and illustrated by W, W, Denslow, Originally published by the George M, Hill Company in , The Wizard of Oz (1939) – Greatest Films – The Best Films in , In the next memorable scene set in the Haunted Forest near the Witch’s castle, with eerie bird cries and gargoyle-faced gnarled trees, a sign states: “Haunted , Wizard of Oz The Wizard of Oz (1939 film) – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Wizard of Oz is a 1939 American musical fantasy adventure film produced by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, and the most well-known and commercial adaptation based on the , The Wizard of Oz (1939) – IMDb In this charming film based on the popular L, Frank Baum stories, Dorothy and her dog Toto are caught in a tornado’s path and somehow end up in the land of Oz, Here ,

Goofs: Revealing mistakes: There are quite a few scenes where Dorothy and her entourage can be seen to have multiple shadows.

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Plot: Dorothy Gale is swept away to a magical land in a tornado and embarks on a quest to see the Wizard who can help her return home. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Full summary »  »

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Story: In this charming film based on the popular L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Frank Baum stories, Dorothy and her dog Toto are caught in a tornado’s path and somehow end up in the land of Oz. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Here she meets some memorable friends and foes in her journey to meet the Wizard of Oz who everyone says can help her return home and possibly grant her new friends their goals of a brain, heart and courage. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Written byDale Roloff

Synopsis

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Synopsis: Dorothy Gale (Judy Garland) is an orphaned teenager who lives with her Auntie Em (Clara Blandick) and Uncle Henry (Charley Grapewin) on a Kansas farm. The Wizard of Oz 1939 She daydreams about going "over the rainbow" after Miss Gulch (Margaret Hamilton), a nasty neighbor, hits Dorothy’s dog Toto (Terry) on the back with a rake, causing Toto to bite her. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Miss Gulch shows up with an order to take Toto to the sheriff to be euthanized, but Toto jumps out of the basket on the back of Miss Gulch’s bicycle and runs back to Dorothy. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Fearing that Miss Gulch, who does not know that Toto has escaped, will return, Dorothy takes the dog and runs away from home. The Wizard of Oz 1939 She meets an itinerant phony fortune teller, Professor Marvel (Frank Morgan), who immediately guesses that Dorothy has run away. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Pretending to tell her fortune and wishing to reunite Dorothy with her aunt, he tells her that Auntie Em has fallen ill from worry over her.

Dorothy immediately returns home with Toto, only to find a tornado approaching. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Unable to reach her family in their storm cellar, Dorothy enters the house, is knocked unconscious by a loose window, and apparently begins to dream. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Along with her house and Toto, she’s swept from her sepia-toned world to the magical, beautiful, dangerous and technicolor land of Oz. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The tornado drops Dorothy’s house on the Wicked Witch of the East, killing her. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The witch ruled the Land of the Munchkins, little people who think at first that Dorothy herself must be a witch. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The Wicked Witch of the West (Margaret Hamilton again), who is the sister of the dead witch, threatens Dorothy. The Wizard of Oz 1939 But Glinda (Billie Burke), the Good Witch of the North, gives Dorothy the dead witch’s enchanted Ruby Slippers, and the slippers protect her. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Glinda advises that if Dorothy wants to go home to Kansas, she should seek the aid of the Wizard of Oz, who lives in the Emerald City. The Wizard of Oz 1939 To get there, Dorothy sets off down the Yellow Brick Road.

Before she’s followed the road very far, Dorothy meets a talking scarecrow whose dearest wish is to have a brain. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Hoping that the wizard can help him, the Scarecrow (Ray Bolger) joins Dorothy on her journey. The Wizard of Oz 1939 They come upon the Tin Woodman (Jack Haley), who was caught in the rain and is so rusty he can’t move. The Wizard of Oz 1939 When they oil his joints so he can walk and talk again, he confesses that he longs for a heart; he too joins Dorothy. The Wizard of Oz 1939 As they walk through a dense forest, they encounter the Cowardly Lion (Bert Lahr), who wishes for courage and joins the quest in the hope that the wizard will give him some. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Dorothy’s three friends resemble the three farmhands who work for Dorothy’s aunt and uncle back in Kansas.

On the way to the Emerald City, Dorothy and her friends are hindered and menaced by the Wicked Witch of the West. The Wizard of Oz 1939 She incites trees to throw apples at them, then tries to set the scarecrow on fire. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Within sight of the city, the witch conjures up a field of poppies that cause Dorothy, Toto, and the lion to fall asleep. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Glinda saves them by making it snow, which counteracts the effects of the poppies.

The four travelers marvel at the wonders they find in the Emerald City and take time to freshen up: Dorothy, Toto and the Lion have their hair done, the Tin Woodman gets polished, and the scarecrow receives an infusion of fresh straw stuffing. The Wizard of Oz 1939 As they emerge looking clean and spiffy, the Wicked Witch appears on her broomstick and skywrites "Surrender Dorothy" above the city. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The friends are frustrated at their reception by the "great and powerful" Wizard of Oz (Frank Morgan again) — at first he won’t receive them at all. The Wizard of Oz 1939 When they finally see him (the doorkeeper lets them in because he had an Aunt Em himself), the Wizard declines to help them until they bring him the broomstick of the Wicked Witch of the West. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Daunted but determined, they set off again.

The witch sends winged monkeys to attack Dorothy’s party before they reach her castle; the monkeys snatch Dorothy and Toto and scatter the others. The Wizard of Oz 1939 When the witch finds that the Ruby Slippers can’t be taken against Dorothy’s will as long as the girl is alive, she turns her hourglass and threatens that Dorothy will die when it runs out. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Meanwhile, Toto has escaped and run for help. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Dressed as guardsmen, the Lion, the Tin Man, and the Scarecrow sneak into the castle and free Dorothy. The Wizard of Oz 1939 They’re discovered before they can escape, however, and the witch and her guards corner them and set the Scarecrow on fire. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Dorothy douses him with a pail of water, splashing the witch by accident. The Wizard of Oz 1939 The water causes the witch to disintegrate ("I’m melting!"). The Wizard of Oz 1939 The guards are happy to let Dorothy have the witch’s broomstick, and Dorothy and her friends return to the Emerald City.

The wizard isn’t pleased to see them again. The Wizard of Oz 1939 He blusters until Toto pulls aside a curtain in the corner of the audience chamber to reveal an old man who resembles Professor Marvel pulling levers and speaking into a microphone — the so-called wizard, as the Scarecrow says, is a humbug. The Wizard of Oz 1939 He’s abashed and apologetic, but quickly finds ways to help Dorothy’s friends: a diploma for the Scarecrow, a medal of valor for the Lion, and a testimonial heart-shaped watch for the Tin Man. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Then he reveals that he’s from Kansas himself and came to Oz in a hot-air balloon, in which he proposes to take Dorothy home.

The wizard appoints the Scarecrow, Tin Man, and Lion rulers of Oz in his absence. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Just as the balloon is about to take off Toto runs after a cat and Dorothy follows him. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Unable to stop, the wizard leaves without Dorothy. The Wizard of Oz 1939 But Glinda appears and explains that Dorothy has always had the power to get home; Glinda didn’t tell her before because Dorothy wouldn’t have believed it. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Bidding her friends a tearful good-bye, Dorothy taps her heels together three times, repeats "There’s no place like home," and the Ruby Slippers take her and Toto back to Kansas.

Dorothy wakes up in her own bed with Auntie Em and Uncle Henry fussing over her. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Professor Marvel and the farmhands Hunk (Ray Bolger again), Hickory (Jack Haley again), and Zeke (Bert Lahr again) stop by to see how she’s doing. The Wizard of Oz 1939 She raises indulgent laughter when she tells them about Oz, but she’s so happy to be home she doesn’t mind that they don’t believe her. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Miss Gulch is never mentioned again.

 

FullCast & Crew


Produced By: Watch Full Film The Wizard of Oz (1939) Free HD

  • Mervyn LeRoy known as producer
  • Arthur Freed known as associate producer (uncredited)

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Streaming FullCast & Crew:

  • Judy Garland known as Dorothy
  • Frank Morgan known as Professor Marvel / The Wizard of Oz / The Gatekeeper / The Carriage Driver / The Guard
  • Ray Bolger known as 'Hunk' / The Scarecrow
  • Bert Lahr known as 'Zeke' / The Cowardly Lion
  • Jack Haley known as 'Hickory' / The Tin Man
  • Billie Burke known as Glinda
  • Margaret Hamilton known as Miss Gulch / The Wicked Witch of the West
  • Charley Grapewin known as Uncle Henry
  • Pat Walshe known as Nikko
  • Clara Blandick known as Auntie Em
  • Terry known as Toto (as Toto)
  • The Singer Midgets known as The Munchkins (also as The Munchkins)
  • Dorothy Barrett known as Emerald City Manicurist (uncredited)
  • Amelia Batchelor known as Ozmite (uncredited)
  • Charles Becker known as Munchkin Mayor (uncredited)
  • Billy Bletcher known as Mayor / Lollipop Guild Member (voice) (uncredited)
  • Lorraine Bridges known as Ozmite / Lullaby League Member (voice) (uncredited)
  • Buster Brodie known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Tyler Brooke known as Ozmite (uncredited)
  • Candy Candido known as Angry Apple Tree (voice) (uncredited)
  • Mickey Carroll known as Munchkin Fiddler (uncredited)
  • Adriana Caselotti known as Juliet (voice) (uncredited)
  • Harry Cogg known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Pinto Colvig known as Munchkins (voice) (uncredited)
  • Tommy Cottonaro known as Bearded Munchkin (uncredited)
  • Jimmy the Crow known as Crow in Cornfield (uncredited)
  • Billy Curtis known as Munchkin Father (uncredited)
  • Paul Dale known as Lollipop Guild Member (uncredited)
  • Ken Darby known as Munchkinland Mayor (voice) (uncredited)
  • Sid Dawson known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Abe Dinovitch known as Apple Tree / Munchkin (voice) (uncredited)
  • Jon Dodson known as Lollipop Guild Member (voice) (uncredited)
  • Gracie Doll known as Munchkin Villager (uncredited)
  • Tiny Doll known as Munchkin Villager (uncredited)
  • Daisy Earles known as Munchkin Villager (uncredited)
  • Harry Earles known as Lollipop Guild Member (uncredited)
  • Fern Formica known as Munchkin Villager / Sleepyhead (uncredited)
  • Sig Frohlich known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Jackie Gerlich known as Lollipop Guild Member (uncredited)
  • Phil Harron known as Winkie (uncredited)
  • Charles Irwin known as Tin Polisher (uncredited)
  • Lois January known as Emerald City Manicurist (uncredited)
  • Eleanor Keaton known as Ozmite (uncredited)
  • The King's Men known as Munchkins (voice) (uncredited)
  • Karl 'Karchy' Kosiczky known as Munchkin Herald #1 / Sleepyhead (uncredited)
  • Nita Krebs known as Lullaby League Member (uncredited)
  • Ethelreda Leopold known as Emerald City Manicurist (uncredited)
  • Mitchell Lewis known as Captain of the Winkie Guard (uncredited)
  • Bud Linn known as Lollipop Guild Member (voice) (uncredited)
  • Jerry Maren known as Lollipop Guild Member (uncredited)
  • Dona Massin known as Emerald City Manicurist (uncredited)
  • George Ministeri known as Munchkin Coach Driver (uncredited)
  • Yvonne Moray known as Lullabye League Member (uncredited)
  • Lee Murray known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Olga Nardone known as Lullabye League Center Member (uncredited)
  • George Noisom known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Jack Paul known as Winged Monkey (uncredited)
  • Margaret Pellegrini known as Munchkin Villager / Sleepyhead (uncredited)
  • Meinhardt Raabe known as Munchkin Coroner (uncredited)
  • Freddie Retter known as Munchkin Fiddler (uncredited)
  • 'Little Billy' Rhodes known as Munchkin Barrister (uncredited)
  • The Rhythmettes known as Themselves (uncredited)
  • Elvida Rizzo known as Ozmite (uncredited)
  • Rad Robinson known as Munchkin Coroner (voice) (uncredited)
  • Ruth L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Robinson known as Munchkin Villager (uncredited)
  • Ambrose Schindler known as Winkie (uncredited)
  • Helen Seamon known as Woman with Cat (uncredited)
  • Rolfe Sedan known as Oz Balloon Ascensionist (uncredited)
  • Oliver Smith known as Ozmite (uncredited)
  • Robert St. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Angelo known as Winkie (uncredited)
  • Parnell St. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Aubin known as Munchkin Soldier (uncredited)
  • Ralph Sudam known as Ozmite (uncredited)
  • August Clarence Swenson known as Munchkin Soldier (uncredited)
  • Harry Wilson known as Winkie (uncredited)
  • Johnny Winters known as Munchkin Navy Commander (uncredited)

..

 

Supporting Department

Makeup Department: The Wizard of Oz (1939)
  • Jack Dawn known as creator: character makeups
  • Del Armstrong known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Don L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Cash known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Jack Dawn known as makeup artist: Frank Morgan (uncredited)
  • Lyle Dawn known as makeup artist: Billie Burke (uncredited)
  • Max Factor known as wig supervisor (uncredited)
  • Fred Frederick known as wig designer (uncredited)
  • Sydney Guilaroff known as braids: Dorothy (uncredited)
  • Cecil Holland known as makeup department head (uncredited)
  • Jack Kevan known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Lou LaCava known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • George Lane known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Beth Langston known as hair stylist (uncredited)
  • Emile LaVigne known as makeup artist: Jack Haley (uncredited)
  • Betty Masure known as body makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Norbert A. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Myles known as makeup artist: Ray Bolger (uncredited)
  • Gustaf Norin known as prosthetic technician (uncredited)
  • Josef Norin known as prosthetic sculptor (uncredited)
  • Web Overlander known as makeup artist: Judy Garland (uncredited)
  • Fred B. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Phillips known as makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Eddie Polo known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Mike Ragan known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Bob Roberts known as wig designer (uncredited)
  • Robert J. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Schiffer known as makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Charles H. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Schram known as makeup artist: Bert Lahr (uncredited)
  • Howard Smit known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Lee Stanfield known as makeup artist: Jack Haley (uncredited)
  • William Tuttle known as assistant makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Edith Wilson known as body makeup artist (uncredited)
  • Jack H. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Young known as makeup artist: Margaret Hamilton (uncredited)

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Art Department:

  • William A. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Horning known as associate art director
  • Jack E. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Ackerman known as props (uncredited)
  • E. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Preston Ames known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Leo F. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Atkinson known as painter: clouds (uncredited)
  • Hugo Ballin known as sketch artist (uncredited)
  • John Bossert known as designer: castle (uncredited)
  • Malcolm Brown known as sketch artist (uncredited)
  • Edward C. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Carfagno known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • John Coakley known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • Conklin known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Marvin Connell known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Randall Duell known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • Harry Edwards known as property master (uncredited)
  • A.D. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Flowers known as set dresser: trees (uncredited)
  • Jack Gaylord known as propmaker foreman (uncredited)
  • George Gibson known as lead scenic artist (uncredited)
  • William Gibson known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • Harvey T. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Gillett known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Henry Greutert known as head sculptor (uncredited)
  • Clem Hall known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • William Hellen known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • F. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Wayne Hill known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • K. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Johnson known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Roy Perry known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • Clark M. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Provins known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • Ted Rich known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Arthur Grover Rider known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • Gerald F. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Rocket known as construction coordinator (uncredited)
  • Jim Roth known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Billy H. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Scott known as assistant property master (uncredited)
  • Jack Martin Smith known as principal sketch artist (uncredited)
  • Duncan Spencer known as scenic artist (uncredited)
  • J. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Russell Spencer known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Steffgen known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Charles B. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Steiner known as assistant property master (uncredited)
  • Marvin Summerfield known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • John J. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Thompson known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Leonid Vasian known as draftsman (uncredited)
  • Woody Woodward known as draftsman (uncredited)

..

 

Company

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Streaming Production Companies:

  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (presents)
  • Loew's (produced by) (as Loew's Incorporated)

Watch Full Film The Wizard of Oz (1939) Free HD Other Companies:

  • Brittingham Commissary  catering (uncredited)
  • Max Factor  makeup and hairstyling (uncredited)
  • Samuel Goldwyn Studios  sound re-recording (uncredited)
  • Turner Entertainment  package design (1989 50th anniversary video release)

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Distributors:

  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1939) (USA) (theatrical) (as Metro Goldwyn Mayer)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1949) (USA) (theatrical) (re-release) (as Metro Goldwyn Mayer)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1955) (USA) (theatrical) (re-release) (as Metro Goldwyn Mayer)
  • Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) (1956) (USA) (TV)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1960) (UK) (theatrical) (reissue)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1970) (USA) (theatrical) (re-release) (MGM Children's Matinees)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1971) (USA) (theatrical) (re-release) (MGM Children's Matinees)
  • MGM/CBS Home Video (1980) (USA) (VHS) (Original Home Video Release)
  • MGM/UA Home Entertainment (1983) (USA) (VHS)
  • MGM/UA Home Entertainment (1989) (USA) (VHS) (50th Anniversary Release) (as MGM/UA Home Video)
  • MGM/UA Home Entertainment (1989) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • MGM/UA Home Entertainment (1993) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • MGM/UA Home Entertainment (1996) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • Chapel Distribution (1997) (Australia) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. The Wizard of Oz 1939 (1998) (USA) (theatrical) (re-release)
  • Action Gitanes (1999) (France) (theatrical) (re-release)
  • Criterion Collection, The (1999) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • Warner Home Video (1999) (USA) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2005) (USA) (DVD)
  • British Film Institute (BFI) (2006) (UK) (theatrical) (digitally remastered re-release)
  • Warner Home Video (2009) (Netherlands) (DVD) (Blu-ray) (collector's edition)
  • Warner Home Video (2009) (Netherlands) (DVD) (collector's edition)
  • Warner Home Video (2009) (USA) (DVD) (70th Anniversary Ultimate Collector's Edition)
  • Warner Home Video (2009) (USA) (DVD) (Blu-ray) (70th Anniversary Ultimate Collector's Edition)
  • Eye Film Instituut (2011) (Netherlands) (theatrical) (digitally restored version)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1939) (Argentina) (theatrical)
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM) (1943) (Finland) (theatrical)
  • Miofilm (1988) (Finland) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. The Wizard of Oz 1939 (2013) (USA) (theatrical) (3-D version) (limited)
  • Argentina Video Home (2006) (Argentina) (DVD) (special edition)
  • Emerald (2011) (Argentina) (DVD)
  • Epoca (????) (Argentina) (VHS)
  • Esselte Video (1980s) (Finland) (VHS)
  • Mainostelevisio (MTV3) (1972) (Finland) (TV)
  • Sandrew Metronome Distribution (2000) (Finland) (DVD) (1-disc edition)
  • TV3 (1989) (Finland) (TV)
  • Varus Video (????) (Russia) (VHS)
  • Warner Bros. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Entertainment Finland Oy (2005) (Finland) (DVD) (2-disc edition)
  • Warner Bros. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Entertainment Finland Oy (2009) (Finland) (DVD) (4-disc edition) (Blu-ray) (2-disc edition)
  • Warner Home Video (2000) (Germany) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2009) (Germany) (DVD) (Blu-ray)
  • Warner Home Vídeo (????) (Brazil) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Vídeo (????) (Brazil) (VHS)
  • Yleisradio (YLE) (1979) (2007) (Finland) (TV)

..

 

Other Stuff

Watch Full Film The Wizard of Oz (1939) Free HD Special Effects:

  • Prime Focus World (3D conversion)

The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Streaming Visual Effects by:

  • Chad Cortvriendt known as stereoscopic production manager (3D version 2013)
  • Chris Del Conte known as managing director: stereoscopic conversion (3D version 2013)
  • Jason Dourgarian known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Michael L. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Fink known as stereo conversion supervisor (3D version 2013)
  • Justin Jones known as stereoscopic designer (3D version 2013)
  • Rik Panero known as technical support (1998 release, credited on theatrical prints only)
  • Michael Pecchia known as director of global development: Prime Focus (3D version 2013)
  • Brian Peluso known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Neil Stenhouse known as lead digital film restoration artist (2009 restoration)
  • Chris Bayz known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Kevin Braun known as digital compositor (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Christopher Rogers Costa known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Gregory Creaser known as camera operator: digital restoration (uncredited)
  • Chris Crowell known as digital compositor (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Sandy DellaMarie known as digital production coordinator (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Max Fabian known as director of photography: visual effects unit (uncredited)
  • Max Fabian known as special photographic effects (uncredited)
  • Chris Flynn known as digital compositor (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Mark Freund known as visual effects supervisor (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Jack Gaylord known as assistant visual effects supervisor (uncredited)
  • George Gervan known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Richard Gervan known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • A. The Wizard of Oz 1939 Arnold Gillespie known as visual effects supervisor (uncredited)
  • Maureen Healy known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Heather Hoyland known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Matt Linder known as lead digital compositor (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Warren Newcombe known as director of matte painting staff (uncredited)
  • Candelario Rivas known as matte painter: castle (uncredited)
  • Rasha Shalaby known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)
  • Jack Smith known as camera operator: visual effects unit (uncredited)
  • Lynn Tigar known as digital paint artist (1998 restoration) (uncredited)

Watch The Wizard of Oz (1939) Film Free Online HD Copyright Holder:

MPAA: Rated PG for some scary moments

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The Wizard of Oz (1939) Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Film Database


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Posted on October 1, 2017 by admin in Best Movie | Tags: , , .

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