Brian G. Hutton

Brian G. Hutton


Life Events


Movie Clip

Kelly's Heroes (1970) -- (Movie Clip) Think Of Us As Tourists Straight from the opening credits, Clint Eastwood (title character) brings a captured German officer (David Hurst) to sergeant Big Joe (Telly Savalas), whose interests, while not routine, are not entirely clear, Stuart Margolin his aide Little Joe, in Kelly's Heroes, 1970.
First Deadly Sin, The (1980) -- (Movie Clip) You Proposing To Me? First at the scene of a Manhattan murder he’s investigating then, as novelist Lawrence Sanders’ detective Edward Delaney, Frank Sinatra, in his last movie role, visits his wife (Faye Dunaway as Barbara), who is hospitalized throughout the picture with kidney troubles, in The First Deadly Sin, 1980.
First Deadly Sin, The (1980) -- (Movie Clip) What Will They Think Of Next? With Anna Navarro, well-known TV actress and wife of the producer George Pappas, as jailed hooker Sunny, Frank Sinatra, in his last movie, as Lawrence Sanders’ New York detective Edward Delaney, asks what she knows about victim of a murder he’s hoping to resolve, just weeks before his retirement, in The First Deadly Sin, 1980.
First Deadly Sin, The (1980) -- (Movie Clip) It Might Seem Unconventional Working with customer index cards obtained from a Manhattan sporting goods specialty store, after a murderer who owns an unusual ice-axe, cop Delaney (Frank Sinatra, in his last movie role) instructs volunteer helpers, Brenda Vaccaro as a victim’s widow, and Martin Gabel as an aging museum curator, in The First Deadly Sin, 1980.
First Deadly Sin, The (1980) -- (Movie Clip) I Could Never Refuse A Pretty Face First scene for Frank Sinatra in his last movie, for sure shooting on West 81st St. in Manhattan, outside the Mt. Pleasant Baptist church, as Lawrence Sanders’ New York cop Edward Delaney, consulting with James Whitmore as the coroner, examining a victim, early in The First Deadly Sin, 1980.
Kelly's Heroes (1970) -- (Movie Clip) What's In It For Me? With Allied forces in France after Normandy, Clint Eastwood (title character), who's learned of a giant German gold stash, drops in on cranky quartermaster "Crapgame" (Don Rickles), who grows interested, early in director Brian G. Hutton's Kelly's Heroes, 1970.
Night Watch (1973) -- (Movie Clip) Why Don't You Stay Forever? Joining the first scene for Laurence Harvey as John, who’s in finance, husband of Londoner Ellen (Elizabeth Taylor), together entertaining friend Sarah (Billie Whitelaw), having discussed their odd neighbor, making plans for the evening, then departures by director Brian G. Hutton, in Night Watch, 1973.
Night Watch (1973) -- (Movie Clip) Wait Until She Rings Houseguest (Billie Whitelaw) instructs the maid to let her hostess Ellen (Elizabeth Taylor), who believes she witnessed a murder last night, sleep in, and while the neighbor does some suspicious digging, she meets either her boyfriend, or possibly Ellen’s husband, in Night Watch, 1973.
Night Watch (1973) -- (Movie Clip) I'd Like To Report A Murder Londoner Ellen (Elizabeth Taylor) is having trouble sleeping, and we’ve seen signs of some lingering emotional trauma, and her husband John (Laurence Harvey) is struggling to accommodate her, then there’s big trouble in the spooky house next door, early in Night Watch, 1973.
Kelly's Heroes (1970) -- (Movie Clip) Nobody Bugs Us Clint Eastwood (title character) has just met renegade tanker Oddball (Donald Sutherland), who was eavesdropping on him discussing his plan to steal German gold, and who formulates an offer, in Kelly's Heroes, 1970.
Kelly's Heroes (1970) -- (Movie Clip) Forget About Your Flanks! Blowhard General Colt (Carroll O'Connor) launches an introductory rant aimed at subordinates (including Robert McNamara as "Roach") in Kelly's Heroes, 1970.
Where Eagles Dare (1969) -- (Movie Clip) The Castle Of The Eagles Starting with Richard Burton and Clint Eastwood airborne over the Bavarian Alps, flashing back to Col. Turner (Patrick Wymark), overseen by Rolland (Michael Hordern), briefing the Allied spy team, their mission from Alistair Maclean’s original screenplay, Brian G. Hutton directing, Where Eagles Dare, 1969.