Cary Grant teams with director Alfred Hitchcock for the fourth and final time in this superlative espionage caper. Grant plays a Manhattan advertising executive plunged into a realm of spy (James Mason) and counterspy (Eva Marie Saint) and variously abducted, framed for murder, chased and in another signature set piece, crop-dusted. He also holds on for dear life from the facial features of the Presidents on Mount Rushmore (backlot sets were used). But don't expect the Master of Suspense to leave star or audience hanging!
Ron Holgate as the boisterous Richard Henry Lee leads John Adams (William Daniels) and Ben Franklin (Howard Da Silva) in Sherman Edwards' The Lees of Old Virginia from 1776, 1972.
Opening title credits and first scene featuring William Daniels (as John Adams) from Jack L. Warner's final production, the musical 1776, 1972, directed by Peter H. Hunt, songs by Sherman Edwards.
America's founding fathers work out their differences over the Declaration of Independence through song in the musical 1776 (1972).
New Orleans card dealer Shooter (Karl Malden) is puzzling over his young wife Melba (Ann-Margret) when he takes a call from big-timer Lancey Howard (Edward G. Robinson), early in Norman Jewison's The Cincinnati Kid, 1965.
Steve McQueen (title character) is surprised by girlfriend Christian (Tuesday Weld) planning to leave town as his big poker game approaches, in Norman Jewison's The Cincinnati Kid, 1965.
Big-timer Lancey Howard (Edward G. Robinson) arrives New Orleans, as Steve McQueen (title character), unable to find a game, gets the news from dealer Shooter (Karl Malden), in The Cincinnati Kid, 1965.
Card sharks try to deal with personal problems during a big game in New Orleans in The Cincinnati Kid (1965), starring Steve McQueen.
Steve McQueen, title character, meets a friend, leading into the famous jazz-funeral opening credit sequence, in Norman Jewison's The Cincinnati Kid, 1965, also starring Tuesday Weld and Ann-Margret.
A behind the scenes piece on the making of the 1965 Steve McQueen movie, The Cincinnati Kid, directed by Norman Jewison.
Martha Jefferson (Blythe Danner) leads Franklin (Howard Da Silva) and Adams (William Daniels) in Sherman Edwards' song about her husband Tom, in 1776, 1972.
Watch 'Gun Fight' on HBO on xfinityTV.com
Clark Gable (James Brolin) and Carole Lombard (Jill Clayburgh) were two of Hollywood's most celebrated stars. When a chance encounter brought them together, they embarked on an incredible storybook romance that captivated the entire world. What started as an illicit affair, threatened by scandal, became a passionate, often tumultuous marriage. As well known for their glamour as their pranks, they were the toast of the town until Lombard's untimely death, leaving Gable forever a changed man. An unforgettable film that brings to life the laughter, the excitement and the love between two screen legends.
Clark Gable (James Brolin) and Carole Lombard (Jill Clayburgh) were two of Hollywood's most celebrated stars. When a chance encounter brought them together, they embarked on an incredible storybook romance that captivated the entire world. What started as an illicit affair, threatened by scandal, became a passionate, often tumultuous marriage. As well known for their glamour as their pranks, they were the toast of the town until Lombard's untimely death, leaving Gable forever a changed man.
The love affair between two of Hollywood's greatest stars of the 1930s and '40s is recounted in this biopic.
You'll be seeing stars and stripes as the most fascinating leaders in American history come to life in 1776, a musical about the birth of a nation! With the Boston Harbor still stained from over-taxed British tea, a revolution is brewing in the colonies! And now England has thousands of troops headed for America's shores to squelch her subjects' freedom-loving spirit! It's up to John Adams, Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson to convince a stubborn congress of British colonists to unite as American patriots and turn the inevitable war with England into a Declaration of Independence!
A musical celebration of the founding of the United States based on the award-winning Broadway production.
Oscar-nominees and Golden Globe-winners Steve McQueen ("Bullit," "The Great Escape") and Ann-Margret ("Grumpy Old Men") and Oscar-honoree Edward G. Robinson ("Double Indemnity," "Little Caesar") star in this suspenseful drama about a brash new poker player who takes on a hardcore veteran in a high stakes game in New Orleans. Co-starring Oscar-winner Karl Malden ("Streetcar Named Desire," "On the Waterfront"), Oscar-nominee and Emmy-winner Rip Torn ("The Larry Sanders Show," "Men in Black"), and Oscar-nominees Joan Blondell ("Grease") and Tuesday Weld ("Looking for Mr. Goodbar"). Blondell received a Golden Globe nomination for her performance. Directed by Academy Award-winner Norman Jewison ("Moonstruck").
Steve McQueen, Ann-Margret, and Edward G. Robinson star in this suspenseful, visually stunning Norman Jewison-directed all-star drama about a brash young poker player who takes on a hardcore veteran in a high stakes game in New Orleans.
When the ceiling in his office collapses, Bob attempts to conduct his therapy sessions at home.
Emily helps organize a children’s summer camp, then tries to persuade Bob to be one of the counselors.
While Bob is away on a business trip, he gives Emily carte blanche to redecorate their apartment—unfortunately, he hates the results.
Emily is shocked to find out the reason Bob won’t talk about the girl he used to date before he started dating Emily.
Bob runs for chairman of the local school board against an incumbent that no one has seen at a board meeting for the last six months.
Howard’s insecurities suffer a beating when Ellen’s ex-fiancé, the handsome and debonair John Tobin, arrives in town to win Ellen back.
Carol announces that she’s going to marry her eccentric writer boyfriend despite the fact that everyone thinks he’s a little weird.
Bob's embarrassment over his published essay makes him rethink his plans to attend a psychology convention in Hawaii.
Bob decides to follow his own advice regarding honesty, which promptly gets him in trouble with two dinner guests and Emily.
Jerry hires an elderly temporary receptionist who can’t keep anything straight—not even Bob’s name!
Bob gives up most of his private practice to become the staff psychologist at Loggers Casualty Insurance Company—a move he soon regrets.
Before Howard introduces Ellen to young Howie, he tries to mold her into the type of mother his son will like.
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