skip navigation
Overview for Paul Gustine
Paul Gustine

Paul Gustine



TCM Messageboards
Post your comments here


TCM Archive Materials VIEW ALL ARCHIVES (0)

Recent DVDs

Smart Woman ... This polished melodrama is rife with elements typical of the era's "woman's... more info $15.95was $17.99 Buy Now

George White... George White's Scandals was a Broadway sensation a series of revues bursting... more info $14.95was $17.99 Buy Now

Painting The... Three L.A. gold diggers make it to Las Vegas in search of rich husbands. Romance... more info $15.95was $17.99 Buy Now

Without... Digi-Sleeve, 24-Bit Digitally Remastered, Original Recordings. more info $9.71was $14.98 Buy Now

Imitation of... This emotionally charged drama chronicles the lives of two widows and their... more info $17.95was $26.98 Buy Now

The Blue... Film noir favorite the Blue Dahlia stars Alan Ladd and Veronica Lake displaying... more info $18.36was $19.98 Buy Now

Also Known As: Died:
Born: Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Profession: Cast ...


Cast (feature film)

Imitation of Life (1959) as
Two mothers, one white, one black, face problems with their rebellious daughters.
So This Is Love (1953) as Drunken patron
Opera singer Grace Moore turns to popular music when her dreams of a classical career fail to materialize.
City of Bad Men (1953) as Gambler
Outlaw Women (1952) as
Painting the Clouds with Sunshine (1951) as Houseman
Three chorus girls hit Las Vegas in search of rich husbands.
Smart Woman (1948) as Court clerk
A crusading DA falls for a defense attorney with a criminal past.
Sarge Goes to College (1947) as Professor
Night and Day (1946) as Man in theater
Fanciful biography of songwriter Cole Porter, who rose from high society to find success on Tin Pan Alley.
Her Kind of Man (1946) as Mr. Roderick
A singer can't choose between a charismatic gangster and an honest newspaperman.
Without Reservations (1946) as Traveler
A woman writer falls for a war hero who''''s a perfect match for the hero of her latest novel.
The Blue Dahlia (1946) as Doorman
A veteran fights to prove he didn''''t kill his cheating wife.
George White's Scandals (1945) as
Two sets of lovers come together while working on a big musical.
Pot O' Gold (1941) as Monitor man
A young man is caught between his music-hating uncle and a pretty girl from a family of musicians.
Bluebeard's Eighth Wife (1938) as Man in steamship office
A millionaire who''s been married seven times courts wife number eight.
Hills of Old Wyoming (1937) as Daniels
In the 10th film of the 66 Hopalong Cassidy movies, Russell Hayden makes his first (of 27 consecutive) appearances as Cassidy's sidekick/protege "Lucky" Jenkins. The character's actual name in the many Clarence E. Mulford books that featured him was "Mesquite" Jenkins, and Hayden's role was billed in this film as Mesquite "Lucky" Jenkins, and this film was the first and last mention of Mesquite Jenkins. This initial pairing of the trio of William Boyd,Russell Hayden and George Hayes(who only became known as "Gabby" when he wasn't allowed by Paramount to carry his "Windy" moniker to Republic when he departed the Cassidy series, which makes any pre-1939 cast listing showing a credit listing for a George "Gabby" Hayes a misnomer and in error for those who don't care for revisionist film history) is the one that many western-film and/or Cassidy devotees consider the best of all the trio pairings in the series. This one finds the ranchers near a Wyoming Indian reservation suffering heavy losses because of cattle rustlers that leave signs that the Indians are the culprits. Hopalong Cassidy (William Boyd) and his pals, Mesquite "Lucky" Jenkins (Russell Hayden) and "Windy" Halliday (George Hayes) buy the Bar Three ranch in the territory, and Cassidy suspects Andrews (Morris Ankrum as Stephen Morris), the deputy government agent in charge of the reservation, of being the head of the rustlers. When Lone Eagle (Steve Clemente), a half-breed secretly working with the gang, is found murdered, Andrews incites the Indians to make war on the white men. Cassidy, as the leader of the ranchers, gains the confidence of the Indian chief (Chief John Big Tree, in a role not unsimilar to his later one pow-wowing with John Wayne in "She Wore A Yellow Ribbon") by pointing out that Lone Eagle was "half-bad because he was half-white", and with the help of an Indian scout proves that Andrews killed Lone Eagle. The Indians then join forces with the ranchers in a Cassidy-led mounted charge against the rustler's stronghold, with the effective agitato score written by Lee Zahler for the earlier "Borderland" as the stirring background music.

Misc. Crew (feature film)

For Whom the Bell Tolls (1943) as Pilot
A U.S. mercenary and an army of peasants fight for Spain.

Please support TCMDB by adding to this information.

Click here to contribute