Cast (Feature Film)

The Married Woman (1965)

Life Events


Movie Clip

Live Wires (1946) -- (Movie Clip) Overgrown Kid The first scene with Leo Gorcey reincarnated as "Slip Mahoney," in the first official "Bowery Boys" movie, who gets into trouble then joins his angered sister (Pamela Blake) and old Dead End and East Side Kids mates (Huntz Hall, Bobby Jordan, Billy Benedict), in Live Wires, 1946.
Live Wires (1946) -- (Movie Clip) Ignorance Is Bliss Leo Gorcey (as "Slip") is in everybody's face, particularly Sach (Huntz Hall) and waitress Mabel (Patti Brill), in the Bowery Boys' first feature, Live Wires, 1946.
I Want to Live (1958) -- (Movie Clip) Opening, Mulligan et al. The prologue from San Francisco reporter Ed Montgomery, then Johnny Mandel's opening theme with an outrageous jazz band, Gerry Mulligan on baritone, Art Farmer trumpet, Shelly Manne on drums, in director Robert Wise's I Want to Live, 1958.
Grand Prix (1966) -- (Movie Clip) Belgian Grand Prix Straight racing with car-mounted cameras, on location at Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps in Spa, Belgium as James Garner, Yves Montand, Antonio Sabato and others roar through the Belgian Grand Prix in John Frankenheimer's Grand Prix, 1966.
Grand Prix (1966) -- (Movie Clip) Care To Come Watch My Debut? Director John Frankenheimer on location at Clermont-Ferrand, France, capturing complex tensions, as James Garner is driver Pete Aron, working for TV after getting fired for a wreck that injured Britisher Stoddard (Brian Bedford), whose actress wife (Jessica Walter) is still seeking publicity, Yves Montand his French driver pal, meeting Japanese mogul Toshiro Mifune, Eva Marie Saint a journalist, in Grand Prix, 1966.
Alias Nick Beal (1949) -- (Movie Clip) In Every Man There's An Imperfection Opening with Ray Milland briefly the voice of the title character, who won’t be introduced for some time, as we meet Thomas Mitchell as prosecutor Foster, and Fred Clark as crime boss Faulkner, John Farrow directing, from a story by Mindret Lord, in Alias Nick Beal, 1949.
Alias Nick Beal (1949) -- (Movie Clip) Wearing Sapphires And Silk Audrey Totter arresting in her first scene, making trouble, then rescued by the title character, Ray Milland, once again at the seedy waterfront bar where he first appeared, his motives for helping the crusading local D-A still unexplained, John Farrow directing, in Alias Nick Beal, 1949.
Alias Nick Beal (1949) -- (Movie Clip) Where'd You Come From Ray Milland as the title character makes his first appearance at a harbor gin joint, the bartender (James Burke) asking a question more pertinent than he realizes, and principled D-A Foster (Thomas Mitchell) arrives, following a dubious offer of evidence, early in Alias Nick Beal, 1949.
Manchurian Candidate, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Kinda New At This Job Busy scene by director John Frankenheimer, Marco (Frank Sinatra) is press aide to the defense secretary (Barry Kelley), who is ambushed by Senator Iselin (James Gregory), husband of Angela Lansbury, the scheming mom of his fellow Korean War POW friend, in The Manchurian Candidate, 1962.
Manchurian Candidate, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) Can You See The Red Queen? By outward appearances Raymond (Laurence Harvey), returned Korean War POW, is doing well, here coming home to a letter from Corporal Melvin (James Edwards), then his first alarming phone call, proposing solitaire, in The Manchurian Candidate, 1962, from George Axelrod's screenplay.
Manchurian Candidate, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) My Two Little Boys Early on, we know only that returning Korean War hero Raymond (Laurence Harvey) was part of a squad kidnapped by the enemy, his mother (Angela Lansbury) and her husband, dopey senator Iselin (James Gregory), stealing the march, in John Frankenheimer's The Manchurian Candidate, 1962.
Manchurian Candidate, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) Our American Visitors First scene for Marco (Frank Sinatra) since his capture in the Korean War, and first look at his dream, with the garden club lady (Maye Henderson), Chinese brain-washer Yen Lo (Khigh Dheigh), and fellow prisoner Raymond Shaw (Laurence Harvey), among others, in The Manchurian Candidate, 1962.