Alan Campbell


Biography

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Videos

Movie Clip

Woman On The Run (1950) - That's His Burlesque Period San Francisco detective Ferris (Robert Keith, with aide Frank Jenks) debriefing Eleanor Johnson (Ann Sheridan), the not-devoted wife of artist Frank, who witnessed a murder that night, then disappeared, in the newly-restored Woman On The Run, 1950.
Woman On The Run (1950) - Why Don't You Drop Dead? Eleanor (Ann Sheridan) waits for the cops to leave her San Francisco apartment before she can go look for her artist husband, whom she doesn’t much like, who fled after witnessing a murder, but reporter Leggett (Dennis O’Keefe) intervenes, in Woman On The Run, 1950.
Woman On The Run (1950) - There's Been A Murder Opening credits establishing San Francisco, then Ross Elliott as a guy walking his dog, and Thomas P. Dillon as a guy getting murdered, opening Woman On The Run, 1950, discovered and restored largely through the efforts of TCM’s Film Noir expert Eddie Muller.
Woman On The Run (1950) - It's Our First Murder Eleanor (Ann Sheridan), hunting her semi-estranged husband who skedaddled after witnessing a murder, leaves the San Francisco store where he worked, where she hoped to find a letter, a cop (Robert Keith) and reporter Leggett (Dennis O’Keefe) on her trail, in Woman On The Run, 1950.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Stop Mooning About Hollywood Producer David Selznick is credited with the framing device, introducing Esther (Janet Gaynor) and brother (A.W. Sweatt) telling father, aunt and granny (J.C. Nugent, Clara Blandick, May Robson) about a movie with Norman Maine (Fredric March, who will figure later), in A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - You Know What Your Chances Are Looks to be the real office of the real Central Casting in Burbank as Esther (Janet Gaynor), in town for about a month, gets tough love from Peggy Wood, then her landlord (Edgar Kennedy) and meets new fellow tenant Danny (Andy Devine), early in David Selznick's A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Pronounced Vicki Vicki Mentor Norman (Fredric March) supports Esther (Janet Gaynor) in the screen test he arranged, then producer Oliver (Adolphe Menjou) signs her, and press agent Libby (Lionel Stander) discovers a problem, William A. Wellman directing David Selznick's original A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Here's My Epitaph Producer Oliver (Adolphe Menjou) is cleaning up after Norman (Fredric March), who surprisingly turns up, and has differing reactions to girlfriend Anita (Elizabeth Jenns) and moonlighting waitress Esther (Janet Gaynor), at their first proper meeting, in David Selznick's A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Sit Down You Dope! Producer David Selznick and director William A. Wellman executing the first-ever Technicolor shoot on location at the Hollywood Bowl, as Esther (Janet Gaynor) and Danny (Andy Devine) get their first look at Norman Maine (Fredric March), in A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Ginger Ale And What? A famous very early on-location Technicolor scene, William A. Wellman directing at the Santa Anita race track, where drying-out Norman (Fredric March) bumps into his crusty former press agent Libby (Lionel Stander), in the original A Star Is Born, 1937.
Trade Winds (1938) - Lacking Moral Fortitude Sequence in which Joan Bennett (as socialite Kaye, who just righteously shot a guy) becomes the often sultry brunette she would remain for the rest of her career, cop Ralph Bellamy and commish Thomas Mitchell bumbling behind, in Trade Winds, produced by Bennett's future husband Walter Wanger.
Trade Winds (1938) - I Thought I'd Dreamed You Already talked-up as a womanizing private eye, Sam Wye (Fredric March) is introduced at work on a client when his assistant (Ann Sothern) takes a call from the police commissioner who needs help tracking a fugitive murderess, Tay Garnett directing producer Walter Wanger's Trade Winds, 1938.

Bibliography