John Seitz


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Young Dr. Kildare (1938) - Bring Me A Tourniquet! Back at the hospital, new intern Lew Ayres (title character) examines his still-unconscious patient (Jo Ann Sayers) whom he revived from a gas suicide attempt, drawing conclusions and barbs from his crusty boss Gillespie (Lionel Barrymore), in the first in the MGM series, Young Dr. Kildare, 1938.
Young Dr. Kildare (1938) - I'm Strong As A Horse Pace suggesting a shortage of film, the first scene minus one from the first picture in the series, girlfriend Alice (Lynne Carver) with parents Dr. Steve and Martha (Samuel S. Hinds, Emma Dunn) greet the title character Lew Ayres on his return from med school, in MGM’s Young Dr. Kildare, 1938.
Young Dr. Kildare (1938) - The Irish Do Well With Horses Fresh from medical school and his Connecticut home town, Lew Ayres (title character) arrives at the big New York hospital where Dr. Carew (Walter Kingsford) is introducing other interns (Truman Bradley et al) to intimidating top-billed Lionel Barrymore as Gillespie, in the first film in the MGM series, Young Dr. Kildare, 1938.
Cry In The Night, A (1956) - What's There To Worry About? The voice is Brian Donlevy, who soon appears as a gritty cop, and Natalie Wood, fresh from Rebel Without A Cause, as "Liz," Richard Anderson her beau and Raymond Burr, then known for Rear Window, in the bushes, in the crime thriller A Cry In The Dark, 1956.
Cry In The Night, A (1956) - No Use Screaming At once considerate and brutal, Raymond Burr as maybe mentally-ill Harold has abducted under-age Liz (Natalie Wood) after not-meaning-to knock out her boyfriend at the local lover’s lane, moving to his hide-out, early in A Cry In The Night, 1956, from producer Alan Ladd’s Jaguar Productions and frequent partner, director Frank Tuttle.
Cry In The Night, A (1956) - She's Been Trained To Know Better! Cop Bates (Brian Donlevy) visits colleague Taggart (Edmond O’Brien) to inform him of his daughter’s abduction, Mom (Irene Hervey) alarmed, the boyfriend (Richard Anderson), unknown to the parents, concussed, and the police doc (Peter Hanson) seeking calm, in A Cry In The Night, 1956.
Cry In The Night, A (1956) - They'll Never Find Us Engaging something like the Stockholm Syndrome, abducted Liz (Natalie Wood) learns much about her captor (Raymond Burr) at an abandoned warehouse, the movie very buzzy because of a rumored romance between the two actors, in A Cry In The Night, 1956.
Big Land, The (1957) -- I Leaned On A Man With a vocal from Tommy Dorsey singer Bonnie Lou Williams, who often dubbed for Virginia Mayo, as Helen, sister of drying-out architect Jagger (Edmond O’Brien), with his new pal Texas cattleman Morgan (Alan Ladd) making a pitch to her railroad-man fiancè (Don Castle) in a Kansas City saloon, villain Brog (Anthony Caruso) watching, song by Leonard Rosenman and Wayne Shanklin, in The Big Land, 1957.
Big Land, The (1957) -- Bathrooms In A House? Taken in by immigrant Johnson (John Qualen) and his widowed daughter-in-law (Julie Bishop) in post-Civil War Kansas, Texas cattle man Morgan (Alan Ladd) and his new drying-out pal Jagger (Edmond O’Brien) learn more about each other and meet ranch hand Ben (James Seay), and the blonde kid is Ladd’s son David, in The Big Land, 1957.
Big Land, The (1957) -- Whiskey Under The Bridge Arrived in Kansas City with notions of pitching a railroad deal, Texan Morgan (Alan Ladd) notices enemy Brog (Anthony Caruso) then wonders what his newly sober pal Jagger (Edmond O’Brien), supposedly making a business contact, is doing with blonde Helen (Virigina Mayo), in The Big Land, 1957.
Big Land, The (1957) -- What Am I, A Trout? Outside a livery stable in post-Civil War Missouri, ripped-off Texas cattleman Morgan (Alan Ladd) rescues troubled Jagger (Edmond O’Brien), who had shown him a kindness, from thugs about to hang him for trying to steal a bottle, and they begin negotiating friendship, in The Big Land, 1957.
Sullivan's Travels (1942) - If You Don't Mind Going Fast The famous chase sequence in which director Sullivan (Joel McCrea), aiming to experience life as a hobo, tries to lose his Hollywood entourage, Robert Winkler his wheelman, William Demarest, Charles Moore et all in the RV, in writer-director Preston Sturges' Sullivan's Travels, 1942.

Bibliography