Edna Anhalt


Life Events


Movie Clip

Member Of The Wedding, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) That Green And Crazy Summer Julie Harris (as "Frankie") with Ethel Waters (as "Berenice") and the rest of the cast, introduced in the opening scene of Fred Zinnemann's The Member of the Wedding, 1952, from Carson McCullers' novel and play.
Member Of The Wedding, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) It Don't Do! Frankie (Julie Harris) and Berenice (Ethel Waters) disagree about her new dress, John Henry (Brandon de Wilde) observing, in The Member of the Wedding, 1952, from Carson McCullers' novel and play.
Member Of The Wedding, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) His Eye Is On The Sparrow The evening before the wedding, Frankie (Julie Harris) having a crisis, the three central characters (Ethel Waters as Berenice, Brandon De Wilde as John Henry) and the gospel standard credited to Charles H. Gabriel and Civilla D. Martin, in Daniel Mann’s movie from the Carson McCullers novel, The Member Of The Wedding, 1952.
Panic In The Streets (1950) -- (Movie Clip) Just To Be Important Struggling to contain pneumonic plague in New Orleans, military public health official Reed (Richard Widmark) tries to find common cause with cop Warren (Paul Douglas) who’s not convinced of the emergency and wants to use conventional police tactics, in Panic In The Streets, 1950, directed by Elia Kazan.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) Open, Law Enforcement Is Helpless Journalistic and inflammatory, the dramatized quasi-factual prologue, and the introduction of Arthur Franz as the title character, in producer Stanley Kramer and director Edward Dmytryk’s first collaboration, The Sniper, 1952, also starring Adolphe Menjou and Richard Kiley, shot largely in San Francisco.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) Find Me And Stop Me Digging into the psycho material now, Arthur Franz as Eddie (title character) seems to know he’s finding it too easy to get away with killing women with his rifle, makes a cry for help then goes after sexy May (Marlo Dwyer), whom he met the night of the first murder, in The Sniper, 1952.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) They Said I Was Looking In Their Windows Big set piece by director Edward Dmytryk, Ralph Peters the snarky cop at the podium as suspects John Pickard, Byron Foulger and Ralph Smiley are shredded, then Richard Kiley’s first scene as shrink Kent, discouraging chief cop Anderson (Frank Faylen) and Lt. Kafka (Adolphe Menjou) in The Sniper, 1952.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) Getting Tough With Women Kind of chance meeting at San Francisco Chinese joint, cop Kafka (Adolphe Menjou) meets getting-jaded criminologist Kent (Richard Kiley) who holds forth what we already know is spot-on reasoning about the thus-far unsuspected perp, in director Edward Dmytryk’s The Sniper, 1952.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) Young Fool! Continuing the initial solo scenes profiling the title character, Arthur Franz as troubled Eddie, whom we’ve seen taking aim at strange women with his rifle, cruising his neighborhood, Danni Sue Nolan the cashier at the soda shop, in The Sniper, 1952, from Harry Brown’s script and story by Edna & Edward Anhalt.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) I Think It's Brandy After burning himself on the stove in a bid for attention, and mostly failing, we join Eddie (Arthur Franz, title character) at work for the first time, a delivery man (working on location) in San Francisco, Marie Windsor his benevolent and alluring customer, in Edward Dmytryk’s The Sniper, 1952.
Sniper, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) It'll Turn Out To Be Her Boyfriend Second appearance for Adolphe Menjou as Lt. Kafka and Gerald Mohr as Sgt. Ferris, after the crime scene, now at the home of the victim, terse chat even as the perp Eddie (Arthur Franz) calculates whether he should deliver the cleaning for the gal he murdered, in The Sniper, 1952, shot on location around Telegraph Hill, San Francisco, Paul Marion the debriefed boyfriend.
Panic In The Streets (1950) -- (Movie Clip) You Can't Quit Now The title but not this opening scene would suggest the topic, of a contagious disease outbreak in a port city, as clearly ill and probably-immigrant Kochak (Lewis Charles) tries to leave a poker game run by Blackie (Jack Palance), Fitch and Poldi (Zero Mostel, Guy Thomajan) his henchmen, in Elia Kazan’s Panic In The Streets, 1950.