Collier Young


Life Events


Movie Clip

Hitch-Hiker, The (1953) -- (Movie Clip) You Like To Shoot? The presence of the murderous hitcher Myers (William Talman) well-known to the audience but not to weekend-ing buddies Roy and Gilbert (Edmond O'Brien, Frank Lovejoy), as they meet along the California/Mexico border, assured direction by Ida Lupino, in The Hitch-Hiker, 1953.
Hitch-Hiker, The (1953) -- (Movie Clip) A Man And A Gun And A Car An audacious grab for attention, a series of increasingly grim events and the newspaper-photo introduction of William Talman who is, in fact, the bad guy, comprising director and co-writer Ida Lupino's opening to The Hitch-Hiker, 1953, also starring Edmond O'Brien and Frank Lovejoy.
Hitch-Hiker, The (1953) -- (Movie Clip) Rabbit For Dinner Killer hitcher Myers (William Talman) is getting help from hostages Collins (Edmond O'Brien) and Bowen (Frank Lovejoy) as he plans his escape along the Mexican border, when he gets an idea for a game, Ida Lupino directing, in The Hitch-Hiker, 1953.
Act Of Violence (1949) -- (Movie Clip) I Remembered Something The viewer doesn't yet know why Parkson (Robert Ryan) is stalking fellow WWII vet Enley (Van Heflin), fishing on a California lake with pal Fred (Harry Antrim), in Fred Zinnemann's Act Of Violence, 1949.
Act Of Violence (1949) -- (Movie Clip) No Place To Go Frightened spouse Edith (Janet Leigh) calls Frank (Van Heflin) at the convention in L-A to warn him that Parkson (Robert Ryan) is on his trail, causing him to flee, and meet hooker Pat (Mary Astor) in a bar, in Fred Zinnemann's Act Of Violence, 1949.
Act Of Violence (1949) -- (Movie Clip) Opening, These Solemn Rites Brisk opening, Robert Ryan as WWII vet Joe Parkson, his purpose not made clear, first in New York then on the bus to Santa Lisa, California on Memorial Day, from Fred Zinnemann's Act Of Violence, 1949.
Outrage (1950) -- (Movie Clip) Jim's Working Late This scene, with Mala Powers as engaged office worker Ann (Mala Powers) pursued by the menacing, scarred lunch-counter guy (Albert Mellen), is, along with the never-named subject of rape, the best known feature of director Ida Lupino's Outrage, 1950.
Bigamist, The (1953) -- (Movie Clip) Everything You Hate Apparently legit spouses and business partners Eve (Joan Fontaine) and Harry (Edmond O'Brien) at home in San Francisco, when their already suspicious rep from the adoption agency (Edmund Gwenn) arrives, in The Bigamist, 1953, directed by co-star Ida Lupino.
Bigamist, The (1953) -- (Movie Clip) Glamorous Beverly Hills Having narrated about lonely sales trips to southern California, Harry (Edmond O'Brien) meets Phyllis (Ida Lupino, also the director) on a tour of movie star homes, their co-star Edmund Gwenn featured, in The Bigamist, 1953.
Beware, My Lovely -- (1952) -- (Movie Clip) Keep The Pot Boiling Thoroughly twisted opening, Robert Ryan as handyman Howard, acting alone, from Beware, My Lovely, 1952, co-starring Ida Lupino, play and screenplay by Mel Dinelli.
Outrage (1950) -- (Movie Clip) Picking Up Strays Rape survivor Ann (Mala Powers) doesn't know where she is, waking up the morning after she fled her hometown and collapsed in a ditch, inventing a new last name as she meets her rescuer Bruce (Tod Andrews) and friends (Angela Clarke, Kenneth Patterson), in director Ida Lupino's Outrage, 1950.
Outrage (1950) -- (Movie Clip) Hey Beautiful! The credits roll over an arguably critical dramatic scene which doesn't appear in the film, star Mala Powers staggering through city streets, then she's introduced as office worker Ann, Robert Clarke her boyfriend Jim, opening the second film directed and co-written by actress Ida Lupino, Outrage, 1950.