Fred Koenekamp


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Movie Clip

Flap (1970) - Holy Last Resting Place At a loose tribal meeting, Anthony Quinn (title character, “Flapping Eagle”) is charged with stealing a bulldozer, when lawyer Wounded Bear (Victor Jory) steps in, Anthony Caruso the chairman, Don Collier the plaintiff, Victor French the cop, Claude Akins a pal, in Flap, 1970, Carol Reed directing.
Flap (1970) - Us Indians Only Got One Speed Sir Carol Reed directing his follow-up to his Academy Award win for Oliver!, on Central Ave. (also Route 66) in downtown Albuquerque, Anthony Quinn his Native American title character, Claude Akins and Tony Bill his pals in make-up, Victor French the nasty cop, in Flap, 1970.
Flap (1970) - Dorothy Bluebell No dialogue and maybe some stereotyping, as Anthony Quinn (title character “Flapping Eagle”) and pals (Claude Akins, Tony Bill), flush with cash, arrive at the brothel run by Dorothy (Shelley Winters, her first scene), in Flap, 1970, directed by Carol Reed from a Clair Huffaker novel.
Billy Jack (1971) - Do They Love Each Other? Observed by students (featuring singer-songwriter Katy Moffat at age 20) at her free-form progressive rural Arizona school, Jean Roberts (Delores Taylor) with Tom Loughlin (her writing and producing partner, husband, title character and director) discuss a field trip into town in Billy Jack, 1971.
Billy Jack (1971) - He Thinks She Ran Away Runaway Barbara (Julie Webb), just returned home to Arizona but beaten by her deputy sheriff father and found by Tom Laughlin (the title character, writer and director), is examined by the doctor (Victor Izay) and compassionate sheriff (Clark Howat), leading to the introduction of educator Jean (Delores Taylor), in Billy Jack, 1971.
Billy Jack (1971) - Now Everybody's White Shooting at courthouse plaza in Prescott, Arizona, Bernard (David Roya), the confirmed wimpy-bully son of a powerful local rancher, is abusing the part-Indian kids (Debbie Schock, Stan Rice et al) from the nearby progressive school when their advocate (Tom Laughlin, the writer, director and title character) intervenes, in Billy Jack, 1971.
Billy Jack (1971) - I Am The Law Just as Kenneth Tobey (as deputy sheriff Mike) is about to execute the instructions of crooked rancher Posner (Bert Freed) to slaughter captured wild horses, title character Tom Laughlin, who also wrote and directed under assumed names, appears, his intervention finished with continuing narration by Delores Taylor (also Mrs. Laughlin) as Jean, early in Billy Jack, 1971.
White LIne Fever (1975) - My New Bucket Joining the credit sequence, director Jonathan Kaplan getting a big bite of Tucson scenery, Vietnam vet Carrol Jo (Jan-Michael Vincent) and wife Jerri (Kay Lenz) buy a rig with their bank loan and discuss their future, Homer Hanna the salesman, in White Line Fever, 1975, co-starring Slim Pickens and LQ. Jones.
White LIne Fever (1975) - Improper Inflation Pulled over by deputy Bob (Ron Nix), Vietnam-vet Carrol Jo (Jan-Michael Vincent), looking for his first load for his new truck, finds out he shouldn’t have crossed the crew at his late father’s partner’s firm, goons Matchstick (Neil Summers) and Clem (Martin Kove) enforcing, in White Line Fever, 1975.
White LIne Fever (1975) - We Pay On Delivery Turned away at all the other Tucson trucking outfits, independent Carrol Jo (Jan Michael Vincent) decides to go back with a shotgun to the guy who blackballed him, his father’s old partner Duane (Slim Pickens) who, we learn, is now under the thumb of Buck (L.Q. Jones), in White Line Fever, 1975.
Doctor, You've Got To Be Kidding (1967) - Open, Five Of You! Nutty 60's comic opening leading to three suitors (Bill Bixby, Dwayne Hickman, Dick Kallman) rushing pregnant Sandra Dee, and her mother Celeste Holm, to the hospital, in Doctor, You've Got To Be Kidding, 1967.
Doctor, You've Got To Be Kidding (1967) - Take This Memo Nichelle Nichols (Lieutenant Uhura!) is the first to help Heather (Sandra Dee) as she applies for a job with hot-shot executive Wycliff (George Hamilton), making his first appearance in Doctor, You've Got To Be Kidding, 1967.

Bibliography