- The Washington Times - Wednesday, November 2, 2005

Carol Brown Goldberg shows solo at Bethesda’s Osuna Art with brilliantly hued paintings of pulsating circles. Exploding with color, life and energy, these circles draw viewers into the darker visions behind them as well. Carol Brown Goldberg, at Osuna Art, 7200 Wisconsin Ave. Bethesda, noon to 5 p.m. Tuesdays to Saturdays through Dec. 14. The gallery is closed Sundays and Mondays. 301/654-4500 or osunagallery.com.

— Joanna Shaw-Eagle

Truman Capote, now the subject of movie biographers, was a screenwriter for hire on two durably satisfying productions, John Huston’s frivolous “Beat the Devil” and Jack Clayton’s ominously accomplished The Innocents, derived from William Archibald’s dramatization of Henry James’ famous ghost story “The Turn of the Screw.” The Clayton film is being revived tomorrow at 7 p.m. in the Library of Congress’ Mary Pickford Theater. One of the classiest movies of 1961, it boasted extraordinary performances from Deborah Kerr as the governess and Martin Stephens and Pamela Franklin as the children in her paranoid care. Freddie Francis supervised the evocative and supple cinematography, a masterful illustration of how well black-and-white and the wide screen suited each other. Admission is free, but seating is limited to 64. Third floor of the James Madison Building, 101 Independence Avenue SE. 202/707-4604.

— Gary Arnold

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