Tough Guys - (Movie Promo) Star Of The Month, May 2013
Promo for TCM's May 2013 Star Of The Month Programming, Tough Guys, every Tuesday night starting at 8pm ET.
Point Blank - (Original Trailer)
A gangster plots an elaborate revenge on the wife and partner who did him dirt in Point Blank (1967) starring Lee Marvin & Angie Dickinson.
Crossfire - (Original Trailer)
When a Jewish man is murdered, a homicide detective suspects a hate crime in Crossfire (1947) starring Robert Ryan in one of his best performances.
Crossfire (1947) -- (Movie Clip) Open, Murder
Dark and dramatic opening to Edward Dmytryk's Crossfire, 1947, starring Robert Young, Robert Mitchum, Robert Ryan and Gloria Grahame, from a novel by Richard Brooks.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Glad You're Not Dead
Lots of sound and editing flash as Walker (Lee Marvin, speaking not a word) finds his wife Lynne (Sharon Acker), who sided with his robbery partner who double-crossed and shot him, in an early scene from John Boorman's revenge-thriller Point Blank, 1967.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Open, How Did I Get Here?
The opening, which has been noted to have apparent French New Wave influences, of director John Boorman's acclaimed Point Blank, 1967, in which Walker (Lee Marvin) wakes up recalling the caper staged with his wife (Sharon Acker) and buddy (John Vernon).
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Battle Of Alcatraz
The second part of the opening of John Boorman's Point Blank, 1967, in which Walker (Lee Marvin), shot by his partner in crime, wakes up at abandoned Alcatraz as the credits roll, then appears on a tourist boat, shadowed by a mysterious Keenan Wynn.
Crossfire (1947) -- (Movie Clip) I Must Have The Wrong Place
In the opening we saw two guys, maybe military, leaving an apartment after a fight, so now we see the guys dead, Robert Young a Washington, D.C. cop, Jacqueline Price the gal who reported it, and Robert Ryan as soldier lurking outside the door, in Edward Dmytryks celebrated Crossfire, 1947.
Crossfire (1947) -- (Movie Clip) I'll Go To Mexico!
Discharged soldiers Keeley (Robert Mitchum) and Williams (Richard Benedict) visit buddy Floyd (Steve Brodie) who sort of witnessed a murder, hoping to help out the implicated Mitchell, another guy in the outfit, not knowing the (probably) real villain Monty (Robert Ryan) has already gotten to him, in Edward Dmytryks Crossfire, 1947.
Crossfire (1947) -- (Movie Clip) Funnier Names
Ending his flashback narration of his encounter with murder victim Samuels (Sam Levene) and Floyd (Steve Brodie), de-mobbed Sergeant Montgomery (Robert Ryan) is further interrogated by D.C. cop Finlay (Robert Young), fellow soldier Keeley (Robert Mitchum) mostly neutral, in Edward Dmytryk's byzantine Crossfire, 1947.
Crossfire (1947) -- (Movie Clip) Nobody Likes Cops
Mary Mitchell (Jacqueline White) and Washington D.C. cop Finlay (Robert Young), trying to help her recently discharged soldier murder-suspect husband, visit taxi-dancer Ginny (Gloria Grahame), who should be able to give him an alibi, in Edward Dmytryk's Crossfire, 1947.
Crossfire (1947) -- (Movie Clip) Used To Be A Spaghetti Restaurant
Joining his flashback as he's testifying for the cops, murder suspect soldier Mitchell (George Cooper) is recounting his visit with somewhat soft-hearted taxi dancer Ginny (Gloria Grahame) in Edward Dmytryk's military mystery Crossfire, 1947.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Men Everywhere
Walker (Lee Marvin) and Chris (Angie Dickinson), the sister of his late wife who betrayed him in a robbery scheme, casing the Huntley House (still operating, much gentrified) in Santa Monica, stalking the bad guys in John Boorman's Point Blank, 1967.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Most Accidents Happen...
More technical virtuosity and crunching noise as Walker (Lee Marvin) takes used-car dealer "Big John" Stegman (Michael Strong) for a ride in John Boorman's landmark Point Blank, 1967.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) He Makes My Flesh Crawl
Vengeful Walker (Lee Marvin), after his wife, who betrayed him along with his crime partner Reese, committed suicide, invades the San Francisco apartment of her sister Chris (Angie Dickinson, her first scene), who has also come under Reeses influence, in John Boormans byzantine Point Blank, 1967.