Arthur Dreifuss


Director

Biography

Filmography

 

Director (Feature Film)

The Young Runaways (1968)
Director
For Singles Only (1968)
Director
A Time To Sing (1968)
Director
The Love-Ins (1967)
Director
Riot on Sunset Strip (1967)
Director
The Quare Fellow (1962)
Director
The Last Blitzkrieg (1959)
Director
Juke Box Rhythm (1959)
Director
Life Begins at 17 (1958)
Director
There's a Girl in My Heart (1950)
Director
An Old-Fashioned Girl (1949)
Director
Manhattan Angel (1949)
Director
Shamrock Hill (1949)
Director
Glamour Girl (1948)
Director
I Surrender Dear (1948)
Director
Mary Lou (1948)
Director
Little Miss Broadway (1947)
Director
Sweet Genevieve (1947)
Director
Vacation Days (1947)
Director
Two Blondes and a Redhead (1947)
Director
Betty Co-ed (1946)
Director
Junior Prom (1946)
Director
High School Hero (1946)
Director
Freddie Steps Out (1946)
Director
Prison Ship (1945)
Director
Boston Blackie's Rendezvous (1945)
Director
Eadie Was a Lady (1945)
Director
Boston Blackie Booked on Suspicion (1945)
Director
The Gay Senorita (1945)
Director
Ever Since Venus (1944)
Director
Campus Rhythm (1943)
Director
The Pay Off (1943)
Director
Sarong Girl (1943)
Director
Nearly Eighteen (1943)
Director
Melody Parade (1943)
Director
The Boss of Big Town (1942)
Director
Baby Face Morgan (1942)
Director
Sunday Sinners (1941)
Director
Murder on Lenox Avenue (1941)
Director
Reg'lar Fellers (1941)
Director
Mystery in Swing (1940)
Director
Double Deal (1939)
Director

Writer (Feature Film)

For Singles Only (1968)
Screenwriter
The Love-Ins (1967)
Screenwriter
The Quare Fellow (1962)
Adaptation
The Quare Fellow (1962)
Screenwriter
An Old-Fashioned Girl (1949)
Adapted and Screenplay
Little Miss Broadway (1947)
Original Screenplay
Sweet Genevieve (1947)
Screenwriter
Freddie Steps Out (1946)
Original story and Screenplay
Betty Co-ed (1946)
Original Screenplay
High School Hero (1946)
Original story and Screenplay
Ever Since Venus (1944)
Original Screenplay
Reg'lar Fellers (1941)
Screenwriter

Producer (Feature Film)

Angel, Angel, Down We Go (1969)
Associate Producer
There's a Girl in My Heart (1950)
Producer
An Old-Fashioned Girl (1949)
Producer
Shamrock Hill (1949)
Producer
Reg'lar Fellers (1941)
Producer
Mystery in Swing (1940)
Producer
Ride 'Em Cowgirl (1939)
Producer

Music (Feature Film)

There's a Girl in My Heart (1950)
Composer

Dance (Feature Film)

Hats Off (1936)
Dance Director
The Devil on Horseback (1936)
Dance Director

Production Companies (Feature Film)

Murder on Lenox Avenue (1941)
Company
Sunday Sinners (1941)
Company

Life Events

1935

First Hollywood film as dance director

Videos

Movie Clip

Riot On Sunset Strip (1967) - Open, These Are Not Dangerous Revolutionaries Framing from producer Sam Katzman, including exteriors of the real Pandora’s Box, center of the LA “curfew riots” on which the movie is sort-of based, cutting to The Standells, with an original co-written by guitarist Tony Valentino, drummer Dick Dodd on the vocal, opening Riot On Sunset Strip, 1967, starring Aldo Ray.
Riot On Sunset Strip (1967) - Invasion Of Longhairs First scene for top-billed Aldo Ray as LA cop Lorimer, reasonable but not satisfying reporter Stokes (Bill Baldwin), then grumbling with pal Tweedy (Michael Evans), before we glimpse his unspecified link to Andy (Mimsy Farmer), hanging with pals at a dicey joint, in Riot On Sunset Strip, 1967.
Riot On Sunset Strip (1967) - Another Troubled Weekend Andy (Mimsy Farmer) with her inebriate mom (Hortense Petra, wife of producer Sam Katzman), whom she dared not call when she got arrested, then watching her estranged police officer father (Aldo Ray) on TV, then back to the club, Larry Tamblyn leading The Standells with another original tune, in Riot On Sunset Strip, 1967.
Riot On Sunset Strip (1967) - Night Out With The Weirdos Predatory hippie Herby (Schuyler Hayden), disappointed that virtuous Andy (Mimsy Farmer) has declined the acid-laced sugar cubes, resorts to a trick, while her friend Liz-Ann (Laurie Mock) gets into it, and tripping begins, in quickie-producer Sam Katzman’s Riot On Sunset Strip, 1967.
Love-Ins, The (1967) - The Joe Pyne Show Richard Todd is professor Barnett, who’s resigned over students being expelled for printing a hippie newspaper, James MacArthur and Susan Oliver cheering him on, as he appears with the real California talk-radio and TV pioneer Joe Pyne, in producer Sam Katzman’s The Love-Ins, 1967.
Love-Ins, The (1967) - Tomorrow's Times Just Richard Todd, as professor Barnett, who’s taking in the hippie scene in San Francisco, having quit his job to protest the expulsion of his students for publishing an underground newspaper, mostly liking what he sees, in producer Sam Katzman’s low-rent The Love-Ins, 1967.
Love-Ins, The (1967) - Trippin' To The Wonderland Professor Barnett (Richard Todd) is now buying into his role as guru to a hippie community, and Elliott (Mark Goddard) is charging admission for this event, where Larry (James MacArthur) gets worried as Patricia (Susan Oliver) wants more acid, the band not credited, in The Love-Ins, 1967.

Trailer

Bibliography