Harold Lipstein


Biography

Filmography

 

Cinematography (Feature Film)

Assignment To Kill (1969)
Director of Photography
Any Wednesday (1966)
Director of Photography
Let's Kill Uncle (1966)
Director of Photography
The Night of the Grizzly (1966)
Director of Photography
Von Ryan's Express (1965)
Director Photographer 2d unit
None but the Brave (1965)
Director of Photography
Honeymoon Hotel (1964)
Director of Photography
Rampage (1963)
Director of Photography
Palm Springs Weekend (1963)
Director of Photography
Hell Is for Heroes (1962)
Director of Photography
The Chapman Report (1962)
Director of Photography
Heller in Pink Tights (1960)
Director of Photography
The Wild and the Innocent (1959)
Director of Photography
Never Steal Anything Small (1959)
Director of Photography
No Name on the Bullet (1959)
Director of Photography
Ride a Crooked Trail (1958)
Director of Photography
Damn Yankees (1958)
Director of Photography
Spring Reunion (1957)
Director of Photography
The River's Edge (1957)
Director of Photography
Pal Joey (1957)
Director of Photography
The Great Man (1957)
Director of Photography
Pillars of the Sky (1956)
Director of Photography
Walk the Proud Land (1956)
Director of Photography
Forever, Darling (1956)
Director of Photography
A Man Called Peter (1955)
Director of Photography
The Private War of Major Benson (1955)
Director of Photography
Chief Crazy Horse (1955)
Director of Photography
Wichita (1955)
Director of Photography
Gypsy Colt (1954)
Director of Photography
Drums Across the River (1954)
Director of Photography
The Adventures of Hajji Baba (1954)
Director of Photography
Three Young Texans (1954)
Director of Photography
Cry of the Hunted (1953)
Director of Photography
Big Leaguer (1953)
Director of Photography
Confidentially Connie (1953)
Director of Photography
Fast Company (1953)
Director of Photography
Desperate Search (1953)
Director of Photography
The Wild North (1952)
Director of Photographer, rapids seq
Fearless Fagan (1952)
Director of Photography
No Questions Asked (1951)
Director of Photography
The Painted Hills (1951)
Director of Photography
Bannerline (1951)
Director of Photography
The Skipper Surprised His Wife (1950)
Director of Photography
Ambush (1950)
Director of Photography
The Skipper Suprised His Wife (1950)
Cinematographer
The Clock (1945)
Camera for background shooting in New York City
Rio Rita (1942)
Loc Director of Photographer
Hell Divers (1932)
Photography

Film Production - Main (Feature Film)

See Here, Private Hargrove (1944)
Fort Bragg crew

Cinematography (Short)

Do Someone a Favor! (1954)
Cinematographer
Pest Control (1950)
Director Of Photography
A Wife's Life (1950)
Cinematographer
Wrong Way Butch (1950)
Cinematographer
Camera Sleuth (1950)
Cinematographer
Mr. Whitney Had a Notion (1949)
Cinematographer
Why Is It? (1948)
Cinematographer
Have You Ever Wondered? (1947)
Cinematographer
I Love My Husband BUT! (1946)
Director Of Photography
I Love My Wife BUT! (1946)
Director Of Photography
Magic on a Stick (1946)
Cinematographer
Who's Superstitious? (1943)
Cinematographer
SUCKER LIST (1941)
Cinematographer
Your Last Act (1941)
Cinematographer
Strange Glory (1938)
Cinematographer

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Wichita (1955) - My Name's Earp, Wyatt Earp Having been spied in silhouette in the opening scene, the star (Joel McCrea) introduces himself to the cattlemen, Walter Sande as the boss Wallace, Robert Wilke as Ben Thompson, Rayford Barnes as gun-curious Clements and Lloyd Bridges as Gyp, in Wichta, 1955, from producer Walter Mirisch, original story and screenplay by Daniel B. Ullman.
Wichita (1955) - Pretty Good Sized Man Packed scene after the opening of the railroad, Joel McCrea as visitor Wyatt Earp is making a deposit (Sam Peckinpah his teller!) when railroad chief McCoy (Walter Coy) arrives with wife, daughter, reporter Bat Masterson and the mayor (Mae Clarke, Vera Miles, Keith Larsen, Carl Benton Reid), and trouble ensues, George Sherwood the risk-averse sheriff, in Wichta, 1955.
Wichita (1955) - Babylon On The Arkansas River None of the principals appear here, as two guys we haven’t seen (Peter Graves and John Smith, whom we’ll learn play the brothers of the star, Joel McCrea as Marshal Wyatt Earp) arrive, meeting the bartender (William Newell) and the scheming saloon owner Black (Edgar Buchanan), in Wichta, 1955.
Pal Joey (1957) - I Could Write A Book Planning to lure hot-property performer Linda (Kim Novak) to the club he’s about to open, singer Joey (Frank Sinatra, title character) disses their current boss (Hank Henry) then works his charms with the Rodgers & Hart standard from the Broadway original, in Pal Joey, 1957.
Pal Joey (1957) - A Dog To Replace Snuffy Accidental boarding-house roommate and San Francisco night club colleague Linda (Kim Novak) tricks slippery Joey (Frank Sinatra, title character) into proving his professed love for pets, in Pal Joey, 1957, based on the Broadway musical, from stories by John O’Hara.
Chapman Report, The (1962) - You Live Here Alone? Veteran George Cukor directing this steamy modern vignette, the first scene for Claire Bloom (as tipsy "Naomi") and strapping young Chad Everett as the delivery man, early in The Chapman Report, 1962, from the novel inspired by the famous "Kinsey Report" on sexual behavior.
No Questions Asked (1951) - I Was Very Popular That Night Opening with Barry Sullivan as, we’ll learn, insurance lawyer Kiever, eventually meeting his fianceè Ellen (Arlene Dahl) at the airport, maybe less concerned than he should be about her expectations, in No Questions Asked, 1951.
No Questions Asked (1951) - He Doesn't Let Me Dance Into his extended flashback, headed for trouble, insurance lawyer Kiever dips his toe into the underworld, hoping to please his boss by buying back stolen goods, at a night club where Natalie (Mari Blanchard) is the gatekeeper for mobster Callbert (Mauritz Hugo), in No Questions Asked, 1951.
No Questions Asked (1951) - Don't Talk To Any Strange Girls Now a brazen broker for stolen goods, lawyer Steve (Barry Sullivan) at the theater with his girlfriend, former colleague Joan (Jean Hagen), who in the powder room meets his ex-fianceè (Arlene Dahl), who drove him to wicked ways, then a bizarre crime, in No Questions Asked, 1951.
Gypsy Colt (1954) - These Come Home Horses Meg (Donna Corcoran) is distraught because her horse, who used to pick her up from school, has been sold, but today he turns up, bringing her home to her parents (Ward Bond, Frances Dee), and a confrontation with the trainer (Lee Van Cleef) who works for the new owner, in MGM’s Gypsy Colt, 1954.
Gypsy Colt (1954) - Gypsy's Been Sold Meg (Donna Corcoran) is alarmed when the title-horse Gypsy doesn’t show up to meet her after school, returning home to find out what her struggling rancher parents (Ward Bond, Frances Dee) couldn’t bring themselves to tell her, in MGM’s Gypsy Colt, 1954.
Gypsy Colt (1954) - Like Selling A Member Of The Family Opening MGM’s very family drama, local denizens are impressed that the horse from the title is so devoted to top-billed Donna Corcoran as Meg, her parents back home (Ward Bond, Frances Dee) considering how to break some bad news, in Gypsy Colt, 1954, from a story by Lassie author Eric Knight.

Bibliography