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Ray Heinz

Ray Heinz

  • Moon and Sixpence, The (1942) August 16 (ET) - Reminder REMINDER
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Also Known As: Died:
Born: Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Profession: Film Production - Main ...
RATE AND COMMENT

COMPLETE FILMOGRAPHY WITH SYNOPSIS

Director (feature film)

1.
The Buckskin Lady (1957) as Assistant Director
2.
The Black Scorpion (1957) as Assistant Director
Giant prehistoric scorpions terrorize the Mexican countryside.
3.
Screaming Eagles (1956) as Assistant Director
A group of young soldiers parachute into France in preparation for D-Day.
4.
Just My Luck (1936) as Director
5.
Wild Brian Kent (1936) as Assistant Director
Polo player Brian stops in a Kansas town and find a girl and her aunt needing money to keep their ranch. He also finds his new real estate partner is the crook trying to do the women out of their ranch.
6.
Border Vengeance (1935) as Director
7.
Blazing Guns (1934) as Director
8.
Sombras de gloria (1930) as Assistant Director

Producer (feature film)

9.
The Private Affairs of Bel Ami (1947) as Associate Producer
Writer Georges Duroy (George Sanders) is one social-climbing S.O.B. who does most of his climbing over the warm (and cold) bodies of women. He begins with Rachel (Marie Wilson), a hanger-on in the cafes and Folies Bergere crowd, and then moves on to dally with Clotilde de Morelle (Angela Lansbury.) Always striving to move upward on the social scale, he ditches her to marry Madeleine Forestier (Ann Dvorak). Now he gets on the fast track. He persuades Madame Walter (Katherine Emery), the wife of his publisher, to fall in love with him, and then compromises Madeleine to frame a divorce, so he can pursue Madame Walter's daughter, Suzanne (Susan Douglas, before somebody decided her later-married name was her most-often used screen name.) He moves along so well that ere long he is in legal position to usurp the title of one of France's most noble houses. The moral, at the end, is it is okay to mess with French women, but triffling with French titles is going too far.
10.
Just My Luck (1936) as Producer

Art Director (feature film)

11.
Kentucky Rifle (1955) as Production Design
A man escorts a wagon load of Kentucky rifles through Indian territory and must find a way to get through without losing the rifles to the Indians. Unfortunately the Indians know about it, and give the occupants an ultimatum: either the rifles or their lives.

Film Production - Main (feature film)

12.
Second Chance (1950) as Production Manager
13.
Love Happy (1950) as Production Manager
A theatre troupe gets mixed up with gangsters when they stumble upon stolen goods.
14.
Tarzan and the Mermaids (1948) as Production Manager
Tarzan and Jane try to keep a woman from being forced to marry a con artist.
15.
A Scandal in Paris (1946) as Production Manager
An elegant con man gets himself appointed chief of police so he can rob Paris at his leisure.
16.
The Story of G. I. Joe (1945) as Production Manager
War correspondent Ernie Pyle joins an Army platoon during World War II to learn what battle is really about.
17.
Tomorrow, the World! (1944) as Production Manager
An American family takes in a young German relative and discovers he's been indoctrinated with Nazi propaganda.
18.
Abroad with Two Yanks (1944) as Production Manager
Biff and Jeff, two American G.I.'s on furlough in Australia during The Second World War, are enjoying their time the way most soldiers on leave do. When they meet the beautiful Joyce, however, they both fall head over heels for her, and start competing for her attentions. As their R&R time begins to run out, the schemes they each come up with to win her affection and foil the other's plans to do the same become more and more outrageous.
19.
The Moon and Sixpence (1942) as Production Manager
Loosely inspired by the life of Gauguin, a man abandons his middle-classed life to start painting.
20.
Flirting with Fate (1938) as Production Manager
21.
The Girl Said No (1937) as Production Manager
22.
Rainbow on the River (1936) as Unit Manager
Young Phillip Ainsworth, (Bobby Breen), an orphan of the US Civil War, has been lovingly raised by Toinette, (Louise Beavers) a former slave. Toinette has big plans for the boy. She has saved her money to send him to a private school. But when the local priest, Father Josef, (Henry O'Neill) finds Phillip's family living in New York, the boy is sent north to live with people who refuse to accept him as their own. His only friend is the butler, Barrett, (Charles Butterworth). But his curmodgeon of a grandmother, (May Robson) is finally broken down by the boy's charm and good manners, and all ends happily. Along the way Breen has ample opportunity to show off his voice by singing several songs, including the title song three times.

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