Annie - (Original Trailer)
An orphan attracts the attention of a Wall Street tycoon and a con artist in John Huston's movie version of the Broadway hit Annie (1982).
Annie (1982) -- (Movie Clip) She's A Drunk!
Hired orphanage boss Miss Hannigan (Carol Burnett) had assumed she was about to get busted for various drunken deeds but is much happier when she realizes Miss Farrell (Ann Reinking) represents a billionaire interested in temporary adoption, the title character (Aileen Quinn) volunteering, early in Annie, 1982.
Annie (1982) -- (Movie Clip) Sign!
Having warmed to the title character (the orphan whom he originally meant to adopt for just one week), wealthy Oliver Warbucks (Albert Finney) pressures the orphanage boss (Carol Burnett as Miss Hannigan) to sign the deal, but she has her own agenda, in Annie, 1982, song by Charles Strouse and Martin Charnin.
Annie (1982) -- (Movie Clip) I Think I'm Gonna Like It Here
A bigger-still production number, shot inside Wilson Hall, Monmouth University in Long Branch, NJ, John Huston directing with choreography by Arlene Phillips to a tune by Charles Strouse and Martin Charnin from the original Broadway hit, Aileen Quinn (title character) supported by Anne Reinking (as Miss Farrell) and other members of the Warbucks household, in Annie, 1982.
Annie (1982) -- (Movie Clip) President Roosevelt Called Three Times
After a big musical number celebrating her arrival at the home of billionaire Oliver Daddy Warbucks (Albert Finney), Aileen Quinn (the Little Orphan title character) hides as the man makes his first appearance, confronting his aide Miss Farrell (Ann Reinking), in producer Ray Stark and director John Hustons Annie, 1982.
Annie (1982) -- (Movie Clip) It's The Hard-Knock Life
Immediately following the restrained first number, the girls (Aileen Queen the Little Orphan title character, Toni Ann Gisondi as little Molly) have scared up their minder, Carol Burnett as Miss Hannigan, director John Huston exercising a tight grip in his first musical, song by Charles Strouse and Martin Charnin, choreography by Arlene Phillips, production design by Dale Hennesy, in producer Ray Starks Annie, 1982.