Norman Reilly Raine


Screenwriter

Biography

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Captain Kidd (1945) - Deep Enough To Bury A Man The title character (Charles Laughton) makes an example of Blades (Abner Biberman) as his crew (including John Carradine, Gilbert Roland and Sheldon Leonard) bury loot off Madagascar, in an early scene from Captain Kidd, 1945.
Captain Kidd (1945) - Touched Off The Magazine The title character (Charles Laughton), secretly a pirate, and aide Lorenzo (Gilbert Roland) transfer the nobleman (Lumsden Hare) and daughter (Barbara Britton) and their treasure to their ship, their game soon revealed, the under-cover good guy Mercy (Randolph Scott) worried, in Captain Kidd, 1945.
Captain Kidd (1945) - Opening, Dead Men Don't Talk The opening sequence of director Rowland V. Lee's Captain Kidd, 1945, leads into some historical framing and the title character (Charles Laughton) commenting on dead men keeping secrets.
Captain Kidd (1945) - Bursting With Noble Blood Appearing before King William (Henry Daniell) back in England, Charles Laughton (title character) wheedles a commission by posing as a witness to an act of piracy he himself committed, embarrassing a royal guard (Reginald Sheffeild) in the process in Captain Kidd, 1945.
Fighting 69th, The (1940) - Rainbow Division Fictional recruit Plunkett (James Cagney) and "real" Father Duffy (Pat O'Brien) have just met when a brawl breaks out between troops from New York and Alabama, settled by another patriotic historical figure, then-major "Wild Bill" Donovan (George Brent), early in The Fighting 69th, 1940.
Fighting 69th, The (1940) - How's All The Monks? Christmas day in France, 1917, soldiers chilling when Father Duffy (Pat O'Brien) drops in to visit still-misbehaving Plunkett (James Cagney), in Warner Bros.' The Fighting 69th, 1940.
Tugboat Annie (1933) - The Boy's Own Mother Harbor town stalwart Marie Dressler (title character) joins ceremonies where her son (Robert Young, with fianceè Maureen O’Sullivan) is being celebrated as the local-boy turned ocean liner captain, the mayor (Robert MacWade) officiating, her tipsy husband (Wallace Beery) arriving late, in MGM’s Tugboat Annie, 1933.
Each Dawn I Die (1939) - We're Here To Release Men Framed ex-reporter Ross (James Cagney) has been more than a little changed by prison, as evidenced by his parole hearing (overseen by Victor Jory) in director William Keighley's Each Dawn I Die, 1939.
Each Dawn I Die (1939) - A Bum Rap, Wasn't It? Grateful career criminal Stacey (George Raft) meets framed reporter Ross (James Cagney) under the machines in the prison twine-making shop to thank him for not squealing on him in a prison killing, in Warner Bros.' Each Dawn I Die, 1939.
Each Dawn I Die (1939) - We'll Take Off The Gloves James Cagney (as reporter Frank Ross) in the rain witnesses a white-collar crime, then sells the story to editor Patterson (Selmer Jackson) in the opening scenes of Each Dawn I Die, 1939.
Each Dawn I Die (1939) - Wings Of The Navy That's Warner Bros. product they're screening as inmates Ross (James Cagney) and Fargo (Maxie Rosenbloom) watch Stacey (George Raft) engineer the killing of Limpy (Joe Downing) in Warner Bros.' own Each Dawn I Die, 1939.
Each Dawn I Die (1939) - How Tough Are Ya, Babe? Framed reporter Ross (James Cagney) in his first two encounters with guilty-but-honest tough-guy Stacey (George Raft), en route to prison in director William Keighley's Each Dawn I Die, 1939.

Bibliography