John Achorn


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One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest - Premiere Brochure
One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest - Premiere Brochure


Movie Clip

Every Which Way But Loose (1978) -- (Movie Clip) Two Dumb Questions In A Row Learning about the circumstances of truck driver and part-time bare-knuckle fighter Philo (Clint Eastwood) in the San Fernando valley, meeting neighbor Orville (Geoffrey Lewis) and cranky Ma (Ruth Gordon), and an unexpected orangutan, in Every Which Way But Loose, 1978.
Every Which Way But Loose (1978) -- (Movie Clip) You Sure Sing Pretty With pal Orville (Geoffrey Lewis), shooting in the Palomino Club on Lankershim Blvd., trucker Philo (Clint Eastwood) likes the new act Lynn Halsey Taylor (Sondra Locke, introduced by Mel Tillis, her own vocal on a Neil Diamond song), in Every Which Way But Loose, 1978.
Hold On! (1966) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Leaning On The Lamp Post The most far-out staging in the picture, this time for another charting song (by Noel Gay, which reached #9 on Billboard in May of that year), Peter Noone leads Herman’s Hermits in space, Bernard Fox their manager, in Hold On!, 1966.
Cleo From 5 To 7 (1962) -- (Movie Clip) For My Baby Doll Among the kookiest and most charming bits in any French New Wave film, director Agnès Varda brings Cleo (Corinne Marchand), awaiting her cancer test result, and friend Dorothèe (Dorothèe Blank) to see Raoul (Raymond Cauchetier), who’s screening a short featuring pals Jean-Luc Godard, Anna Karina, Eddie Constantine and Jean-Claude Brialy, in Cleo From 5 To 7, 1962.
Cleo From 5 To 7 (1962) -- (Movie Clip) This Card Is Not Necessarily Death Director Agnès Varda’s unforgettable opening, the only color sequence in the film, Loye Payen doing the tarot reading for the title character, Corinne Marchand, from the feminist “Left Bank” and New Wave landmark Cleo From 5 To 7, 1962.
Cleo From 5 To 7 (1962) -- (Movie Clip) Her And Her Hysterics Writer and director Agnès Varda signals her second chapter, as Corinne Marchand (title character), after an ominous tarot card reading, and awaiting the result of her cancer test, meets Angèle (Dominique Davray), whom we will soon learn is her maid, in Cleo From 5 To 7, 1962.
Night And The City (1950) -- (Movie Clip) I Do Have A Need Gene Tierney (as "Mary") lip-synching a tune by Noel Gay, as twisted club owners Phil and Helen (Francis L. Sullivan, Googie Withers) chat, when her hustler boyfriend Harry (Richard Widmark) arrives elated at his latest scheme, in Jules Dassin's Night And The City, 1950.
Power, The (1968) -- (Movie Clip) He Won't Expose Himself! Nordlund (Michael Rennie), supervisor from the Pentagon, is intrigued because Hallson (Arthur O’Connell) claims that someone on the committee (including Earl Holliman, Richard Carlson, Suzanne Pleshette, Nehemiah Persoff and George Hamilton as Tanner), has the power to take over using mind-control, in The Power, 1968.
Power, The (1968) -- (Movie Clip) Something Light And Bubbly Scientist Tanner (George Hamilton) disagrees but Margery (Suzanne Pleshette) insists that they follow-up when the wife of Hallson (Arthur O’Connell), colleague in their pain-tolerance research project, whom we know has been killed via mind-control, calls to say he hasn’t come home, in The Power, 1968.
Power, The (1968) -- (Movie Clip) Is The Pain Really That Intense? Opening with the arrival of U.S. Navy supervisor Nordlund (Michael Rennie) at a California lab where they apparently test subjects’ tolerance for pain, George Hamilton as Tanner, scientist in charge, in The Power, 1968, from producer George Pal, from a novel by Frank M. Robinson.
Open City (1946) -- (Movie Clip) Well Done, Comrades! Roman resistance leader Manfredi (Marcello Pagliero), joined by Francesco (Francesco Grandfacquet) and his girlfriend Pina (Anna Magnani), when her son (Vito Annicchiraico) and his pals stage a raid, in Roberto Rossellini's Open City, 1946.
Open City (1946) -- (Movie Clip) You Have Pretty Eyes Spoiler, but the signature scene from director Roberto Rossellini, Pina (Anna Magnani) resists when the Germans arrest boyfriend Francesco (Francesco Grandfacquet), later rescued by Roman partisans, from Open City, 1946.