Edward Lewis


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Grand Prix (1966) - 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.
Last Sunset, The (1961) - You Die A Lot Closer To Home Texas lawman Stribling (Rock Hudson) at last catches up with fugitive Mallory (Kirk Douglas), who's hired on at a Mexican ranch run by boozy Breckenridge (Joseph Cotten) and wife Belle (Dorothy Malone), complications arising, in Robert Aldrich's The Last Sunset, 1961, screenplay by Dalton Trumbo.
Seven Days In May (1964) - Constitution Of The United States Impressive graphic defacing of the Constitution and dueling protests staged much closer to the White House than they would be today, opening director John Frankenheimer’s widely praised treatment of the novel by Charles W. Bailey II, Seven Days In May, 1964, starring Kirk Douglas and Burt Lancaster.
Grand Prix (1966) - Before You Became Reckless Director John Frankenheimer gets his money-shot of the Ferrari plant in Maranello, outside Modena, with James Garner as fired American race driver Pete Aron, looking to get manager Adolfo Celi (whose performance is stiff enough to make him seem like a real auto executive) to hire him back, in Grand Prix 1966.
Executive Action (1973) - Lee Harvey Oswald Colby Chester as Tim, part of the Dallas operations team, watching film and coaching James MacColl, who’s been hired to impersonate Lee Harvey Oswald, the designated fall-guy, in the JFK assassination conspiracy thriller Executive Action, 1973, with Burt Lancaster and Robert Ryan.
Executive Action (1973) - Much Of This Film Is Fiction Opening credits with unusual content and attribution, from the 1973 John F. Kennedy assassination drama, written by the leading conspiracy theorist Mark Lane, with Donald Freed and Dalton Trumbo, Executive Action, starring Burt Lancaster, Robert Ryan and Will Geer.
Executive Action (1973) - Labor, Negroes, Jews, Liberals Robert Ryan, who would die of lung cancer four months before the film was released, is the host, with fellow Hollywood liberals Will Geer, hearing the pitch, and Burt Lancaster in the background, Gilbert Green the professor, with Walter Brooke and John Anderson, opening the JFK-assassination thriller, Executive Action, 1973.
Executive Action (1973) - Our Presidents Are Killed By Madmen Burt Lancaster is Farrington, presumably ex-CIA, taking the lead now in convincing Will Geer, as tycoon Ferguson, to support the assassination of John F. Kennedy, Robert Ryan, Walter Brooke and John Anderson backing him up, in the speculative thriller Executive Action, 1973.
Spartacus (1960) - Both Snails And Oysters The long-excised bath scene, with dialogue restored in 1991, Tony Curtis doing his own voice and Anthony Hopkins the deceased Laurence Olivier, as the dignified but maybe-decadent general Crassus illuminates his handsome new slave Antoninus, in Stanley Kubrick’s Spartacus, 1960.
Last Sunset, The (1961) - Cowboys Aren't Very Bright We know little about the Kirk Douglas character here, except that Rock Hudson's after him, as he introduces himself to Dorothy Malone (Mrs. Breckenridge), daughter Melissa (Carol Lynley) and hired man Wing (Regis Toomey), at a ranch in Mexico, in Robert Aldrich's The Last Sunset, 1961.

Bibliography