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William Glasgow

William Glasgow

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

COMPLETE FILMOGRAPHY WITH SYNOPSIS

Art Director (feature film)

1.
...tick...tick...tick... (1970) as Art Director
A black sheriff's arrival sets off racial fireworks in a small southern town.
2.
What Ever Happened to Aunt Alice? (1969) as Art Director
A woman signs on as housekeeper in the home where her friend disappeared.
3.
The Killing of Sister George (1968) as Art Director
A radio star's outrageous behavior costs her her job and her lover.
4.
The Legend of Lylah Clare (1968) as Art Director
An obsessed movie director grooms an unknown to play his deceased movie-star wife.
5.
A Guide for the Married Man (1967) as Art Director
Robert Morse and Walter Mathau are friends. Though both are married, Mathau discovers Morris is fooling around. When asked about it, Morse passes on the oral history and guide to fooling around without your wife finding out. This is done by a series of vignettes with cameos from famous actors that illustrate the point Morse wants to make. Between pieces of advice, we follow Matheau as he begins to prepare for his big affair.
6.
The Flight of the Phoenix (1965) as Art Director
The survivors of a desert plane crash fight to get back in the air.
7.
Hush...Hush, Sweet Charlotte (1964) as Art Director
A wealthy southern spinster fights to keep her family's secrets hidden.
8.
Black Zoo (1963) as Art Director
9.
4 for Texas (1963) as Art Director
Double-crossing outlaws go straight and become rival saloon owners.
10.
What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962) as Art Director
A crazed, aging star torments her sister in a decaying Hollywood mansion.
11.
Hitler (1962) as Art Director
Impotence and an Oedipus complex haunt the dictator as he sets out to conquer the world.
12.
Dondi (1961) as Art Director
World War II GIs adopt an Italian war orphan.
13.
Vice Raid (1960) as Art Director
A prostitute sets out to frame a cop.
14.
Three Came to Kill (1960) as Art Director
Professional assassin Cameron Mitchell and his cronies invade the home of a flight controller and take his family hostage as they plot the murder of a Middle Eastern premier.
15.
Gunfighters of Abilene (1960) as Art Director
Buster Crabbe, Barton MacLane, Judith Ames, Arthur Space, Eugenia Paul. An athletic cowboy avenges his brother's murder and woos his would-be bride. Wesleyan-educated bad guy MacLane starred as a good guy in the TV series "The Outlaws."
16.
The Music Box Kid (1960) as Art Director
A gangster's heartless ways lead his wife to rebel.
17.
Inside the Mafia (1959) as Art Director
A mobster out to rule the underworld takes hostages at an international airport.
18.
Pier 5, Havana (1959) as Art Director
An American in Cuba tries to thwart a bombing plot aimed at Castro.
19.
Timbuktu (1959) as Art Director
A French colonel needs his wife's lover to help him stop an Arabian rebellion.
20.
Invisible Invaders (1959) as Art Director
Invisible aliens use newly raised corpses to conquer the Earth.
21.
Riot in Juvenile Prison (1959) as Art Director
A psychologist tries to reform a juvenile prison run by a sadistic warden.
22.
The Four Skulls of Jonathan Drake (1959) as Art Director
A family fights against a voodoo curse that marks each member for death.
23.
It! The Terror from Beyond Space (1958) as Art Director
A blood-sucking monster stalks the crew of a U.S. spaceship.
24.
Hong Kong Confidential (1958) as Art Director
Secret agents set out to rescue a kidnapped Arab prince.
25.
Guns, Girls and Gangsters (1958) as Art Director
An ex-con sets up an elaborate heist of a Vegas casino.
26.
The Toughest Gun in Tombstone (1958) as Art Director
A notorious gunman faces a series of challengers determined to out-shoot him.
27.
Curse of the Faceless Man (1958) as Art Director
An ancient Roman gladiator returns to life to find his lost love.
28.
The Ride Back (1957) as Art Director
A young innocent tries to find the real killer when her reporter boyfriend is framed for murder.
29.
Attack (1956) as Art Director
A cowardly captain leads his men into danger in WWII Belgium.
30.
Man from Del Rio (1956) as Art Director
An uneducated Mexican gunfighter wins a town over when he shows his courage.
31.
The Big Knife (1955) as Art Director
An unscrupulous movie producer blackmails an unhappy star into signing a new contract.
32.
Kiss Me Deadly (1955) as Art Director
Detective Mike Hammer fights to solve the murder of a beautiful hitchhiker with a mysterious connection to the Mob.
33.
Bait (1954) as Art Director
Cleo Moore, John Agar, Hugo Haas, Emmett Lynn, Bruno VeSota, Jan Englund. The Devil, played by Sir Cedric Hardwicke, narrates this sordid melodrama about a menage a trois which is set in an isolated mining camp
34.
World for Ransom (1954) as Art Director
Made by the same production set-up on the same lot that was producing the 1953-54 "China Smith/Captain China" TV series that starred Dan Duryea as soldier-of-fortune China Smith, using many of the same players that were regulars on the TV series, including Douglass Dumbrille, as head of the British Intelligence, and the same "Singapore", British Colony colonials and China sets used on the series. In this instance, they had the good grace to actually make a "new" film rather than just paste two of the TV episodes together and sending it out as a "new" movie as many of the TV production companies were doing at the time, i.e., the producers of the "Ramar of the Jungle" and Guy Madison's "Wild Bill Hickok" series. And changed the role names of Duryea and Dumbrille, but the Duryea character is still "China Smith." And hired a good director. This time out China Smith...uh.....Mike Callahan (Dan Duryea), because of his friendship with Julian March (Patric Knowles),becomes involved with a plot to kidnap a nuclear scientist who is one of the three men in the whole wide world who knows how to detonate an H-Bomb and evidently carries most of the makings around with him. March is in league with Alexis Pederas (Gene Lockhart, less lovable than usual)and his henchman Guzik (former boxer Lou Nova and mean as usual), planning to do some blackmailing on a global scale. Lots of killing, kidnappings, crosses and double-crosses, fights and pursuits follow, plus some bit of footsie between March's wife, Frennessy (Marian Carr) and Callahan. Nothing much happens in that area either as she departs Singapore and Callahan both when neither are of further use to her. Better than the TV series because of director Robert Aldrich. And Marian Carr, who Aldrich would use later on.
35.
Paris Model (1953) as Art Director
A dress plays a key role in the lives of each of the women who wear it.
36.
Cat-Women of the Moon (1953) as Art Director
Five astronauts travel to the dark side of the moon on a scientific expedition. There they discover a cave which somehow retains a breathable atmosphere. They remove their space suits and venture on, soon finding a buried city where the last members of a 2 million year old civilization greet them with food and drink. Little do they know that these eight lovely leotard-clad women are planning to steal their ship.
37.
Shoot to Kill (1947) as Art Director
Gangster Dixie Logan is framed by crooked DA Lawrence Dale. His wife secures a job as Dale's assistant, the better to find the proof of the DA's dishonesty. She gets help from Reporter Mitchell, who falls in love with her.
38.
The Hat-box Mystery (1947) as Art Director
39.
The Case of the Baby Sitter (1947) as Art Director
40.
High School Girl (1934) as Art Director
Her mother always raised Beth to be a 'good girl', but never really specified how to be good. One evening her mother decides Beth cannot go to a party even though she had promised Beth she could go. Beth sneaks out of the house anyway and spends some time with a boy she is in love with. A biology teacher decides that if parents don't tell their children the dangers of the human body, he should do it in order to prevent more accidents from happening. Beth suddenly starts to cry and runs out of the classroom. When her mother hears about this, she thinks that Beth was shocked of having to hear those things and she, together with some of her friends, ask the school to do something about this degenerate teacher. But that was not the reason why Beth was so upset.

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