Yasher Adem


Life Events


Movie Clip

Antonia’s Line (1995) — (Movie Clip) Open, This Would Be Her Last Day All in one shot, with narration by Lineke Rijxman in the voice of the great-granddaughter of the title character, director Marleen Gorris introduces star Willeke van Ammelrooy, in the somber opening to the international hit absurdist comedy and Best Foreign Language Academy Award-winner, Antonia’s Line, 1995.
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997) -- (Movie Clip) Queen And Country, James The admiral (Geoffrey Palmer) and the defence minister (Julian Fellowes, best known now as the creator of Downton Abbey) tangle with M (Judi Dench, supported by her chief of staff, Colin Salmon) about the sinking of a British warship, blamed on China but actually staged by the evil media baron Carver, when Bond (Pierce Brosnan) arrives with still-worse (also contrived) news, and Moneypenny (Samantha Bond) attends as the mission is arranged, in Tomorrow Never Dies, 1997.
Bloodbrothers (1978) -- (Movie Clip) You Know What's Really Sick? At a Bronx hospital, the doctor (Floyd Levine) has correctly deduced that young Albert (Michael Hershewe) is anorexic because he's been abused by his troubled mother (Lelia Goldoni), refusing therapy and griping at her suspicious older son Stony (Richard Gere), in Bloodbrothers, 1978, directed by Robert Mulligan.
Hot Lead And Cold Feet -- (1978) -- (Movie Clip) Them English Names Are All Greek To Me Missionary Eli Bloodshy (Jim Dale) and orphan friends (Debbie Lytton, Michael Sharrett), come west to claim his inheritance, meet schoolteacher Jenny (Karen Valentine), while Mansfield (John Williams), valet to the deceased, meets the sheriff (Don Knotts), early in Disney’s Hot Lead And Cold Feet, 1978.
Enter The Dragon (1973) -- (Movie Clip) Han's Prison Having penetrated the underground prison where master criminal Han keeps kidnapped prostitutes etc. on his private island, star and uncredited co-director Bruce Lee takes on all comers, including future superstar Jackie Chan at about one-minute twenty-seconds, in Enter The Dragon, 1973.
Godspell (1973) -- (Movie Clip) Day By Day Springing from a parable, Robin Lamont (as "Robin") leads Victor (Victor Garber, the "Jesus" character) et-al in the top-forty hit from the hippie-Christian musical Godspell, 1973.
Ghost Breakers, The (1940) -- (Movie Clip) Keep It In The Can Thrifty heiress Mary (Paulette Goddard) wraps business with the guys (Paul Lukas, Pedro De Cordoba) overseeing her inheritance of a Cuban castle, then disrobes while radio gossip-monger Larry (Bob Hope) goes a little too far for gangster Frenchy (Paul Fix), early in The Ghost Breakers, 1940.
Ghost Breakers, The (1940) -- (Movie Clip) My Parents Had No Imagination The first meeting of the principals, Bob Hope as radio host Larry, who has angered some gangsters but who wrongly thinks he's shot a guy, dives into the hotel room of otherwise uninvolved Mary (Paulette Goddard), his sidekick Alex (Willie Best) standing by, in The Ghost Breakers, 1940.
Ghost Breakers, The (1940) -- (Movie Clip) Am I Protruding? Parada (Paul Lukas), whom we know is a crook, is trying to convince Mary (Paulette Goddard) that the Cuban estate she's inherited is haunted, rescued by relatively heroic Bob Hope, as radio chatterbox Larry, who's on the steamship to escape from gangsters, in The Ghost Breakers, 1940.
Mrs. Brown (1997) -- (Movie Clip) The Queen Will Ride Out Bereaved Queen Victoria (Judi Dench) observes as secretary Ponsonby (Geoffrey Palmer) confronts Scottish servant Brown (Billy Connolly) over his insistence that she ride her pony, in Mrs. Brown, 1997.
Godspell -- (Movie Clip) Save The People Starting in the fountain with David Haskell ("The Baptist"), Victor Garber (as "Victor" and "Jesus") leads the cast in an upbeat hippie number in the film version of the Stephen Schwartz/John-Michael Tebelak musical Godspell, 1973.
Godspell -- (Movie Clip) My Name Is Known Not much music but scripture, and David Haskell (in the "John The Baptist" role) is seen first, as the people gather amid Manhattan scenery, opening Godspell, 1973, from the musical by Stephen Schwartz and John-Michael Tebelak.