Supported by Diana (Faye Dunaway) in the control room, Howard Beale (Peter Finch) ousts the anchorman and delivers his mad-prophet tirade, the most famous scene from Network, 1976, from Paddy Chayefsky's screenplay.
Howard K. Smith, John Chancellor and Walter Cronkite appear in narrated opening to Sidney Lumet's Network, 1976, which also introduces Howard (Peter Finch) and Max (William Holden), from Paddy Chayefsky's script.
Director Sidney Lumet remembers the creation of Paddy Chayefsky's script and Peter Finch's performance in Network, 1976.
Howard Beale (Peter Finch) is summoned for another landmark scene, in which Jensen (Ned Beatty) tells him the corporate way of the world, in Network, 1976, directed by Sidney Lumet from Paddy Chayefsky's script.
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Richard Pryor plays three roles - a beleaguered, sex-starved farm worker named Leroy Jones; the farm worker's randy old father Rufus; and the hypocritical town preacher Rev. Lenox Thomas - and Pryor has never been so outrageously funny. The lives and love lives of these three men cross and crisscross as Leroy tries to get his life back on track. The fun kicks into high gear when Leroy moves from labor to management. He tries to juggle his wife and his girlfriend, but the only peace he can find is in the arms of the Reverend's wife! It's a case of too many women and too little time. No wonder he doesn't know Which Way Is Up?
Richard Pryor plays three roles--a farm worker named Leroy Jones; his father, Rufus; and the preacher Rev. Lenox Thomas--in this outrageous comedy about too many women and too little time.
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