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Fayte Browne

Fayte Browne

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Also Known As: Died:
Born: Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Profession: Cinematography ...
RATE AND COMMENT

COMPLETE FILMOGRAPHY WITH SYNOPSIS

Cinematography (feature film)

1.
Smoky Canyon (1952) as Director of Photography
2.
Jungle Jim in the Forbidden Land (1952) as Director of Photography
The famed explorer leads an anthropologist to a lost civilization of giants.
3.
The Hawk of Wild River (1952) as Photography
4.
The Kid from Broken Gun (1952) as Photography
A postal inspector pretends to be an outlaw to smoke out lawbreakers.
5.
Laramie Mountains (1952) as Director of Photography
Markham and his men have found gold on the Indian reservation and are trying to get rid of them by starting an Indian war. Dressed as Indians they are attacking the soldiers. Steve Holden is the Indian agent sent to prevent a war. After finding proof that white men posing as Indians were responsible, he is able to locate the gang's hideout but quickly becomes a prisoner slated to be killed.
6.
The Rough, Tough West (1952) as Director of Photography
7.
Mysterious Island (1951) as Cinematographer
The story begins in 1865, during the Civil War, when Captain Cyrus Harding (Richard Crane), prisoner of the Confederates, escapes in an enemy baloon with war correspondent Gideon Spilett (Hugh Prosser); Jack Pencroft (Marshall Reed), a sailor; Herbert "Bert" Brown (Ralph Hodges), Pencroft's adopted son, and Neb (Bernard Hamilton), Harding's black servant. A sailor with an adopted son and a servant in jail with his master is rather mysterious in itself. Hey, move on, it's a Katzman serial from Columbia. The baloon drifts in space for days and finally lands on a desert island. Also landing, in a better aircraft, is Rulu (Karen Randle, a former Miss Oklahoma in the Miss America pagent), a visitor from Mercury who seeks a radio-active material that will enable her to manufacture an explosive that will destroy the world or, at least, the portion known as Earth. Since it is in the 1860's and she has a spacecraft that will make the journey from Mercury to Earth, and all of the earthlings are riding horses or walking, her problem with Earth is none too clear, other than possibly hacked about not winning the Miss America contest. Harding and his hardy crew fight 15 chapters of battles against the island's natives, some passing-by pirates led by reliable Gene Roth, and Rulu and her Mercury henchmen, wearing the same headgear that "The Spider" wore in two previous Columbia serials, indicating the costume department went overboard on black headcoverings with spider webs on them earlier in the decade. Harding and his men are frequently aided by Captain Nemo, a man of mystery in charge of the only submarine (the Nautilus) around at the time other than the "Monitor" and the "Merrimac." Rulu, who also has the power to put grown men into a trance and does so a couple of times, including the native chief and all of his warriors, finally has enough of all the problems, but has gathered up enough "radio-active" material to at least destroy the island and does so.
8.
Roar of the Iron Horse (1951) as Cinematographer
9.
The Kid from Amarillo (1951) as Photography
A treasury agent investigates smugglers operating along the Mexican border.
10.
Ridin' the Outlaw Trail (1951) as Photography
11.
Pecos River (1951) as Director of Photography
12.
Prairie Roundup (1951) as Director of Photography
13.
Snake River Desperadoes (1951) as Director of Photography
14.
Outcast of Black Mesa (1950) as Director of Photography
15.
Texas Dynamo (1950) as Director of Photography
16.
Across the Badlands (1950) as Director of Photography
Steve Ranson (Charles Starrett), an ex-Texas Ranger, is called upon by Gregory Banion (Charles Evans), manager of the Trans-Western Railroad, to solve a series of mysterious attacks on the railroad's surveying parties along the Ranahan Trail, Jeff Carson (Hugh Prosser), owner of the stage line which will lose business when the railroad is completed, is the primary suspect. Steve, as the Durango Kid, foils an attempt on Carson's life and believes him when he says he is not responsible for the raids. They join forces and, with the aid of town gunsmith Smiley (Smiley Burnette), they uncover the real outlaw leader.
17.
Raiders of Tomahawk Creek (1950) as Photography
18.
Streets of Ghost Town (1950) as Director of Photography
Steve, Smiley, and the Sheriff come to a ghost town looking for missing gold. In flashback, Steve tells the story of Bill Donner who doublecrossed his partners to get the gold. Donner, now blind and in jail, refuses to tell where the gold is hidden.
19.
Lightning Guns (1950) as Photography
20.
Frontier Outpost (1950) as Director of Photography
21.
Hoedown (1950) as Director of Photography
Cowboy movie star Stoney Rhodes (Jock Mahoney as Jock O'Mahoney) has made one western film and thinks he is on a personal appearance tour paid for by the studio, but he and his film were so bad that the studio, unknown to Stoney, has cancelled his contract, and his mother has mortgaged her home to supply the funds necessary for the tour and expenses of Stoney and his agent. (Stoney is shown in front of two theatres where Columbia, missing no bets, has displays of one-sheet posters from "Strawberry Roan" with Gene Autry and "The Undercover Man" with Glenn Ford.) Reporter Vera Wright (Jeff Donnell), following him to get a story of a failure, informs Stoney that he is a never-was has-been, and they find themselves stranded in the hometown of Eddy Arnold, where Eddy's film "cousin" Carolina Cotton (Carolina Cotton) quickly takes a shine to the shy and clumsy Stoney. Eddy sees a print of Stoney's film in which the character is singing "I Can't Shake the Sands of Texas From My Shoes" and is impressed and telephones his agent Sam Baker (Fred Sears) to come there quickly and sign Stoney to a contract, especially since he sounds like Gene Autry. Meanwhile, some bank robbers and gangsters get involved and have their eyes on the proceeds from a charity fund-raiser Eddy is doing. When the agent shows up to sign Stoney to a recording contract because "you sound like Gene Autry", Stoney says that is because it was Gene Autry doing the singing in the film. The film is somewhat of an inside joke built around ace stuntman Mahoney, in that his Stoney role is the opposite of his real-life abilities, and most of the males in the cast, Big Boy Williams, Douglas Fowley, Don Harvey and Charles Sullivan, takes turns beating him up and knocking him out...when he isn't falling out of hay lofts or involved in accidents. But a kiss from Carolina makes a new man out of him and the gangsters are rounded up in a one-man blitz, and Stoney ends up with eight studios bidding for his services. Eddy performs most of his best-selling hits of the day, with the exception of "Cattle Call", the vastly-underrated Carolina Cotton (as a performer and actress with a personality) yodels up a storm, and this overall turns out to be a pretty fair little sleeper, especially in regards to films where Hollywood takes a poke at itself.And probably unknown to those who go around compiling such lists.
22.
Trail of the Rustlers (1950) as Director of Photography
A cowboy helps a beautiful woman protect her family's ranch from land grabbers.
23.
Feudin' Rhythm (1949) as Director of Photography
24.
South of Death Valley (1949) as Director of Photography
25.
Bandits of El Dorado (1949) as Director of Photography
Wanted outlaws have mysteriously disappeared. Ranger Captain Henley and Steve have a plan to find them. Steve becomes a wanted man by faking the killing of Henley. Not only is he now in trouble as both the Rangers and the Mexican Rurales are after him, but Smiley knows him and may expose his masquerade to the bad guys.
26.
Renegades of the Sage (1949) as Director of Photography
27.
Horsemen of the Sierras (1949) as Director of Photography
28.
The Loves of Carmen (1948) as Camera Operator
A Gypsy temptress seduces an innocent young officer, and then dumps him for another man.
29.
The Man from Colorado (1948) as Camera Operator
A Civil War veteran becomes a judge so he can take out his bitterness on the world.
30.
The Mating of Millie (1948) as Camera Operator
A businesswoman who wants to adopt a child must find a husband.
31.
The Gentleman from Nowhere (1948) as Camera Operator
32.
Just Before Dawn (1946) as 2nd Camera
A criminal psychologist is tricked into injecting a diabetic with poison instead of insulin.
33.
Talk About a Lady (1946) as 2nd Camera
34.
The Bandit of Sherwood Forest (1946) as 2nd Camera
Robins Hood's son reunites the Merry Men to battle royal corruption.
35.
Renegades (1946) as 2nd Camera
A prominent citizen's daughter marries an outlaw's son.
36.
The Phantom Thief (1946) as 2nd Camera
A reformed thief tries to stop a murderous blackmailer.
37.
Tonight and Every Night (1945) as Camera Operator
An American girl falls for an RAF pilot while performing at a British music hall.
38.
A Song to Remember (1945) as Camera Operator
The famed composer Chopin sacrifices everything, even love, for his native Poland.
39.
A Thousand and One Nights (1945) as 2nd Camera
Aladdin tries to make his fortune with the help of a beautiful genie.
40.
Cyclone Prairie Rangers (1944) as Director of Photography
It's World War 2 and saboteurs are out to destroy the ranchers food crop. Steve Travis and sidekick Cannonball have been called in to investigate. Avoiding the attempts on his life by the gang, Steve uses a pair of eyeglasses to discover their leader, a supposedly deaf mute shoe repairman.
41.
The Talk of the Town (1942) as 2nd Camera
An escaped political prisoner and a stuffy law professor vie for the hand of a spirited schoolteacher.
42.
Arizona (1940) as Dir of photog exteriors
A tough pioneer woman needs a young man's help in fighting land grabbers and finding love.

Film Production - Main (feature film)

43.
Captain Video (1951) as Photography

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