Robert M. Sherman


Life Events


Movie Clip

Scarecrow (1973) -- (Movie Clip) The Crows Are Laughing Now fast friends, ex-con Max (Gene Hackman) and ex-sailor Francis (Al Pacino), who Max prefers to call "Lionel," rumble into Las Vegas and briefly find work, in Jerry Schatzberg's Scarecrow, 1973, from Garry Michael White's original screenplay.
Scarecrow (1973) -- (Movie Clip) This Is A Lie Detector Arriving Denver, ex-con Max (Gene Hackman) introduces companion "Lion," (Al Pacino) short for Lionel, to his sister Coley (Dorothy Tristan), who has a new roommate and business partner Frenchy (Ann Wedgeworth), in director Jerry Schatzberg's Scarecrow, 1973.
Night Moves (1975) -- (Movie Clip) She Likes Big Guys Ex-jock LA P-I Harry (Gene Hackman) with pal Nick (Kenneth Mars) picks up a tape with background on his client and her runaway daughter, listening as he drives to meet his wife (Susan Clark) after an Eric Rohmer movie, making an unpleasant discovery, in Arthur Penn’s Night Moves, 1975.
Night Moves (1975) -- (Movie Clip) We Saw The Same Movies On a New Mexico movie location seeking an LA runaway, ex-jock P-I Harry (Gene Hackman) with director Ziegler (Edward Binns) then stunt pilot Ellman (Anthony Costello) who knew the girl, future TV and movie director Dennis Dugan as the kid at the bar, in Arthur Penn’s Night Moves, 1975.
Night Moves (1975) -- (Movie Clip) Real Live Detective Director Arthur Penn is well into the narrative as the opening credits roll, Gene Hackman is LA private detective and ex-jock Harry Moseby, Susan Clark his antique-dealer wife, Ben Archibeck her sidekick, in the acclaimed “neo-noir” Night Moves, 1975.
Night Moves (1975) -- (Movie Clip) She's Pretty Liberated Now in the Florida Keys looking for an LA runaway, private eye Harry (Gene Hackman) at the boat rental outfit run by her stepfather, meeting Paula (Jennifer Warren), who seems to work there, then Melanie Griffith as “Delly,” his free-spirited target, in Arthur Penn’s Night Moves, 1975.
Scarecrow (1973) -- (Movie Clip) It's Five Hours Following credits which introduced Northern California hitchers, stand-offish Max (Gene Hackman) and friendlier Francis (Al Pacino) circumstances bring them together, in Scarecrow, 1973, directed by Jerry Schatzberg, from Garry Michael White's original screenplay.