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|Also Known As:||Died:||April 13, 1975|
|Born:||December 13, 1914||Cause of Death:||heart attack|
|Birth Place:||Olathe, Kansas, USA||Profession:||Cast ...|
COMPLETE FILMOGRAPHY WITH SYNOPSIS
Cast (feature film)
A woman gives up the love and protection of her churlish older brother, Buster, when she begins having a romantic affair with another woman. Buster finds out and begins a secret affair with the same woman just to spite his sister.
This pseudo-biographical movie depicts 5 years from 1885 on in the live of the Viennan psychologist Freud (1856-1939). At this time, most of his colleagues refuse to cure hysteric patients, because they believe they're just simulating to gain attention. But Freud learns to use hypnosis to find out the reasons for the psychosis. His main patient is a young woman who refuses to drink water and is plagued by always the same nightmare.
A small-town girl falls for a big-city talent agent.
After a premature retirement, the legendary singer revives his career to entertain the troops during World War II.
The singer and star of the first "talkie" risks it all to become a star.
An ad man fights off his wife''''s attempts to help him market an embalming fluid that doubles as a hair remover.
The goddess of the dance comes to Earth to take over a musical lampooning the gods.
A couple tries a hand at romance while their respective families are busy feuding.
A prominent citizen''''s daughter marries an outlaw''''s son.
Two Russians fight to escape the seven Nazi soldiers trapped with them in a bombed building.
Musical comedy star Jimmy Leighter wants to get away from show biz and his leading lady Winnie Clark, so he joins the Army. There he gets the order to put on a show, Winnie Clark appears in a camp show, hears about his task and offers him his help. He thinks, she does it for her publicity only, so he doesn't want to know anything about this, till he finds out, that she has no such intentions.
A tap-dancing lady disc jockey finds herself torn between a wealthy man and his former chauffeur.
A Norwegian resistance fighter seduces a Nazi officer to learn enemy secrets during World War II.
The crew of a torpedoed ship fights to take out an enemy sub.
An Argentine heiress thinks a penniless American dancer is her secret admirer.
Dagwood decides to go to college. Blondie goes along with him, keeping their marriage a secret. They send Baby Dumpling off to military school where he becomes top sergeant. Blondie is hounded by the campus stud and Dagwood makes the rowing team. It is revealed that a new child is on the way.
A submarine captain tries to warn the Navy about the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor.
A disgraced pilot sets out to regain his son''''s respect.
A reformed thief tracks down an escaped convict so he can prove the man is innocent.
Morgan and his gang are smuggling furs across the border. Both the Mounties on the Canadian side and Tex Martin on the American side are after them. When Morgan sets up Tex to be found with furs, Mountie Bill arrests him. But he lets him go hoping he will lead him to the gang and eventually the two join forces.
A woman running a trucking company falls for the reporter out to expose her business practices.
A young divorcee tries to convert a house into a hotel despite its oddball inhabitants.
Sisters working at a hotel try to hide a dead body before the next convention arrives.
A playboy marries a woman doctor then grows jealous of her male patients.
Tom Harmon (ol' # 98 for the Michigan Wolverines, husband of actress Elyse Knox and father of Mark Harmon and Kelly Harmon)took a back seat to no one on the football field (except the Minnesota Gophers) or, later, in the broadcast booth, but, on film, he managed to find himself in two of the all-time bad sports movies..."The Spirit of West Point" and "Harmon of Michigan." The latter, if it had been a true-life biography of Tom Harmon, might have made a passable film but after a short prologue, narrated by sports writer Bill Henry who is not the same as actor William Henry, that semi-recaps Harmon's football-playing days at the University of Michigan, it quickly develops into a mess that indicates the director and writers used the technical adviser, Coach Jeff Cravath, only to put plays on the blackboard. Once Harmon,(supposedly playing himself but the character he plays here has more character flaws than the law allows), graduates from Michigan, he marries his college sweetheart Peggy Adams (Anita Louise), turns up his nose at the prospect of playing professional football---a poor-paying and not-that-well respected job in 1941---and starts a vagabond tour of coaching tank-water colleges. Authenicity went out the window when the narration ended, as did any kind of time tracking, as everything that follows seems to happen in a single football season. Tom takes an assistant coach job at a cow-pasture college under Jimmy Wayburn (William Hall) and lasts one day before Wayburn fires him. Then he signs to play for a College All-Star team doing exhibition games against pro teams, but his team-mates, hacked because Tom gets star billing, lay down on him and he gets smacked down hard on every play. One of the leaders willing to let Harmon get slaughtered is old Michigan teammate Forrest Evashevski (playing himself), a life-long friend in real life and Godfather to Mark Harmon and a long-time respected coach at the University of Iowa. Harmon wins the game by himself, but decides this isn't his cup of tea. He hangs around the house a few weeks, then gets a job as an assistant under old-time coach Pop Branch at a college that has three buidings on campus and a football stadium seating 100,000 fans. He helps Pop win a few games (still ticking along in what appears to be the same fall football season), but the alumni at Webster College are tired of losing, fire their coach and hire Harmon away from Pop. Harmon takes over the Webster team in mid-season and becomes the all-time example of a hard-ass coach willing to win at any cost, including installing a screen-pass play that depends on an illegal blcoking scheme---the Flying Wedge---to make it work. His Webster team begins to thump their opponents by large scores, usually leaving the other team battered and bloodied by the use of the illegal blocking scheme. They win four or five games which, based on the writers time scheme, would have them playing 20 games a season in what was then a nine-and-ten game season. Plus, the press and other coaches around and about, are up in arms about Harmon's tatics, but the jerks refereeing the games evidently haven't read the rule book nor the newspapers and throw no penalty flags against his team. Well, one referee does once, but he never officiated nor had lunch in that town again. It, by any reasonable calendar must now be July of the next year in a season that should have ended in December, and hard-case Harmon's team is going up against Pop's team (where Harmon coached earlier in this never-ending season) and Pop drops by and tells Tom he ain't all that fond of Tom's coaching methods, but Tom poo-pahs him off, and then sends his team out and they gleefully dismantle Pop's fair-playing team by 109-0. But Webster's quarterback Freddie Davis (Stanley Brown) suffers a concussion running a play Harmon calls just to run up the score even higher---Harmon evidently didn't read the script because nobody using their own name would want this character perceived
Music (feature film)
San Diego''s top television news anchor faces unexpected competition from a woman.
Simon Birch was the smallest delivery ever recorded in the history of Gravestown memorial hospital. The doctors proclaimed Simon a miracle, and ever since he's been quick to remind anyone who forgets. Simon's certain he's gonna be a hero... he's just not sure how. In the meantime, he argues about fa
Kim Basinger and Mickey Rourke court passion, obsession and manipulation in "9 ½ Weeks" (1986), a stylish and erotic drama about two isolated people drawn together by a chance meeting. Director Adrian Lyne dives deep into the psychology of the characters, resulting in a piece that is as emotional as it is sexual. This expanded edition includes footage not seen in the original U.S. theatrical release.
Sound (feature film)
Music (TV Mini-Series)
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