Walter Bullock


Biography

Filmography

 

Writer (Feature Film)

Turn Back the Clock (1989)
From Screenplay ("Repeat Perfomance")
The Farmer Takes a Wife (1953)
Screenwriter
The I Don't Care Girl (1953)
Writer
O. Henry's Full House (1952)
Screenplay of "The Gift of the Magi"
Golden Girl (1951)
Screenwriter
Adventures of Casanova (1948)
Screenwriter
Repeat Performance (1947)
Screenwriter
Out of the Blue (1947)
Screenwriter
Greenwich Village (1944)
Screenwriter
The Gang's All Here (1943)
Screenwriter
Springtime in the Rockies (1942)
Screenwriter
Right to the Heart (1942)
Screenwriter
The Cowboy and the Blonde (1941)
Screenwriter
Moon Over Her Shoulder (1941)
Screenwriter
The Cowboy and the Blonde (1941)
Original Story
For Beauty's Sake (1941)
Screenwriter
The Blue Bird (1940)
Additional Dialogue
The Gay Caballero (1940)
Original Story

Music (Feature Film)

Anywhere But Here (1999)
Song Performer
Anywhere But Here (1999)
Song
Twin Falls, Idaho (1999)
Song
That's Entertainment! III (1994)
Music
Born to Be Loved (1959)
Composer
Music for Millions (1945)
Composer
The Tiger Woman (1945)
Composer
Carolina Blues (1944)
Composer
Swing Your Partner (1943)
Composer
Ridin' Down the Canyon (1942)
Composer
Rags to Riches (1941)
Composer
Golden Hoofs (1941)
Composer
Moon Over Her Shoulder (1941)
Composer
Hit Parade of 1941 (1940)
Composer
Wife, Husband and Friend (1939)
Composer
The Little Princess (1939)
Composer
The Three Musketeers (1939)
Composer
Just Around the Corner (1938)
Composer
Little Miss Broadway (1938)
Composer
Sally, Irene and Mary (1938)
Composer
Happy Landing (1938)
Composer
Wild and Woolly (1937)
Composer
52nd Street (1937)
Composer
Nobody's Baby (1937)
Composer
New Faces of 1937 (1937)
Composer
Sing, Baby, Sing (1936)
Composer
Follow Your Heart (1936)
Composer
Shoot the Works (1934)
Music
Blue Skies (1929)
Composer

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Repeat Performance (1947) — (Movie Clip) The Stars Look Down John Ireland’s narration from the novel by William O’Farrell, schticky city-scape yields quickly to Joan Leslie in trouble, then into a becoming mink, and a New Year’s celebration where she meets partying Richard Basehart as William, Virginia Field as Paula, Benay Venuta as Bess, in the long underrated Noir Repeat Performance, 1947.
Repeat Performance (1947) — (Movie Clip) At The City Morgue Baffled because she’s jumped from New Year’s Eve 1946 when she shot and killed her husband, back in time to the previous year, Joan Leslie as actress Sheila is greatly relieved to find him (Louis Hayward in his first scene as playwright Barney) alive, affectionate and sober, in director Alfred Werker’s Noir Repeat Performance, 1947.
Repeat Performance (1947) — (Movie Clip) People Do Live Things Over We have reason to infer that William (Richard Basehart) may be lover as well as friend to actress Sheila (Joan Leslie) to whom she’s just confessed, at a New Year’s party, to killing her husband, prompting them to visit her intrepid producer Friday (Tom Conway) when things get metaphysical, John Ireland narrating, in Repeat Performance, 1947.
Blue Bird, The (1940) - It's Against The Law! Opening in black & white from a Maurice Maeterlinck fantasy (thus seen as similar to the previous year’s The Wizard Of Oz), Shirley Temple and little bro Johnny Russell are woodcutters’ kids seeking a precious bird, Sybil Jason their bothersome friend, in 20th Century-Fox’s The Blue Bird, 1940.
Blue Bird, The (1940) - I Always Knew You Were A Fool! Just now transformed from the family cat and dog, Gale Sondergaard and Eddie Collins don’t agree on whether to aid the children (Shirley Temple as Mytyl, Johnny Russell as Tyltyl), guided by the spirit “Light” (Helen Ericson), in their search, in The Blue Bird, 1940, from a Maurice Maeterlinck story.
Little Miss Broadway (1938) - Be Optimistic Opening with Shirley Temple replacing the youngest of the Brian Sisters trio, with a tune by Harold Spina and Walter Bullock, then Jane Darwell confirming her usual status as an orphan, in this case just being adopted, in Little Miss Broadway, 1938, featuring George Murphy and Jimmy Durante.
Little Miss Broadway (1938) - How Can I Thank You? Shirley Temple relates to her new adoptive sister (Phyllis Brooks), who helps run the show-biz hotel, where Jimmy Durante is rehearsing his band, and the owner next door (Edna Mae Oliver, with brother Donald Meek) has a problem with noise, song by Harold Spina and Walter Bullock, in Little Miss Broadway, 1938.
Little Miss Broadway (1938) - We Should Be Together Shirley Temple, adopted by the operators of a showbiz hotel, hopes to persuade the owners not to shut it down, and happily meets their agreeable nephew, George Murphy, celebrating with another Harold Spina/Walter Bullock tune, choreographed by Nick Castle, in Little Miss Broadway, 1938.
O. Henry's Full House (1952) - The Gift Of The Magi The first scene for the stars of the last story, Jeanne Crain and Farley Granger as impecunious New Yorkers Della and Jim Young, directed by Henry King in probably the author’s most famous work, The Gift Of The Magi, from O. Henry’s Full House, 1952.
Music For Millions (1944) - Toscanini, Iturbi And Me Horsing around in rehearsal, the mostly-female wartime orchestra, Margaret O’Brien watches big sister June Allyson on bass, Marsha Hunt on harp, then manager Jimmy Durante with a modified version (Iturbi instead of Stokowski) of one of his standards, the conductor himself arriving, in Music For Millions, 1944.
Springtime In The Rockies - Run, Little Raindrop, Run Dan (John Payne) joins co-star and girlfriend Vicky (Betty Grable), with aide Phoebe (Charlotte Greenwood) backstage, then Run, Little Raindrop, Run, by Mack Gordon and Harry Warren, in Springtime In The Rockies, 1942.
Springtime In The Rockies - Is That Harry James Solid? Harry James and his band, fine Helen Forrest vocal to I Had The Craziest Dream, and a nutty sign-off by Iron Eyes Cody and brother J.W., as the scene shifts west in 20th Century Fox's hit Springtime In The Rockies, 1942.

Bibliography