Kubrick's classic cold-war satire in which the top brass of the American and Russian governments must decide if they want to begin a nuclear war. Nominated for several major Academy Awards, including Best Picture!
Despite some confusion, Major Hitchcock (Terry-Thomas) and the shop steward Fred Kite (Peter Sellers) find they agree that the new man should be sacked, in I'm All Right Jack, 1960.
Prison trusty Dodger (Peter Sellers) is alarmed at the arrival of the notorious screw Crout (Wilfrid Hyde-White), who proceeds to visit the warden (Maurice Denham) in the British comedy Two Way Stretch, 1960.
Ethel (Liz Fraser) visits with Dodger (Peter Sellers) and Mrs. Price (Irene Handl) with son Lennie (Bernard Cribbins) in director Robert Day's prison comedy Two Way Stretch, 1960.
Stanley (Ian Carmichael) has his first encounter with the efficient shop steward Fred Kite (Peter Sellers) in the Boulting brothers' I'm All Right Jack, 1960.
Robert Osborne hosts comedienne and TCM Guest Programmer Tracey Ullman for this introduction and commentary on I'm All Right Jack, 1960, starring Ian Carmichael, Terry-Thomas and Peter Sellers.
Tough prison guard Crout (Wilfrid Hyde-White) has re-opened the quarry, cracking down on inmates Jelly (David Lodge), Lennie (Bernard Cribbins) and Dodger (Peter Sellers), which doesn't work out, in Two Way Stretch, 1960.
Fred Kite (Peter Sellers) breaks some alarming news to the workers then is forced to confront the wayward Stanley Windrush (Ian Carmichael) in I'm All Right Jack, 1960.
Opening credits and introduction of cellmates Lennie (Bernard Cribbins), Jelly (David Lodge) and Dodger (Peter Sellers) from the 1960 British prison comedy Two Way Stretch.
Stanley (Ian Carmichael) is not altogether comfortable at the nudist community where he visits his father (Miles Malleson) in I'm All Right Jack, 1960.
The opening sequence for director John Boulting's I'm All Right Jack, 1960, introduces Sir John, one of Peter Sellers two characters in the film.
Second hilarious installment of the"Pink Panther" series, in which Inspector Clouseau investigates a maid's declaration of innocence in the murder of her lover. One of Sellers' most memorable roles!
After escaping from an insane asylum, the hilariously crazy Chief Inspector Dreyfus (Herbert Lom) sends 26 assassins on the trail of hapless Inspector Closeau (Peter Sellers).
The Pink Panther diamond is stolen once again from Lugash and the authorities call in Chief Inspector Clouseau from France. His plane disappears en-route. This time, famous French TV reporter Marie Jouvet sets out to solve the mystery and starts to interview everybody connected to Clouseau. Each interviewee Dreyfus, Sir Charles & Lady Lytton (an ex-wife of Clouseau), George Lytton, Hercule Lajoy (assistant in "A Shot In The Dark"), and Cato tell of their run-ins with Clouseau. She is also kidnapped by mobster Bruno Langlois who doesn't want Clouseau found but she continues and finds Clouseau Sr., Clouseau's father. Is Clouseau alive or is he dead? Each interview has not-yet-seen or famous clips from the previous movies (since Peter Sellers has sadly passed away) as Marie continues to get a honest view or impression of the great French detective...
When the fumbling French detective goes missing while investigating the theft of The Pink Panther, a French TV newswoman interviews friends and foes of the missing Inspector Clouseau.
Time's running out for the world's supreme criminal mastermind: Fu Manchu has run out of the elixir that keeps his 168-year-old body Fit for Fiendishness. So he and his malevolent minions set out to purloin the ingredients, including a canary-yellow diamond that's one of England's crown jewels. In his final film, Peter Sellers merrily spoofs one of horror's favorite arch villains. He's deliciously diabolical - and doesn't stop there: he's up to his old multiple-role tricks that worked so hilariously in Dr. Strangelove and The Mouse That Roared, also stiff-upper-lipping it as Fu's unflappable nemesis, Nayland Smith of Scotland Yard. Adding to this case of multiple laughs are Helen Mirren as a tap-dancing constable, Sid Caesar as an uncouth American G-man and David Tomlinson as a befuddled commissioner.
Manchu is celebrating his 168th birthday when one of his assistants spills the last of his anti-aging potion.
The 168-year-old Fu Manchu is starting to run out of his youth-preserving formula, and now must begin a crime wave of his own to obtain such valuable ingredients as an ancient Egyptian mummy and the Crown Jewels of England.
In his last great performance, Academy Award and Emmy-nominee and Golden Globe-winner Peter Sellers ("Dr. Strangelove," "The Pink Panther" features) stars as Chauncey Gardner, a child-like manservant (and progenitor to "Forrest Gump") whose hermetic existence is shaken when he is cast out upon his employer's death, and seems to encounter the outside world for the first time as he tries to reconcile reality with what he's seen on television. His enigmatic behavior from being autistic savant is taken for brilliance, as he profoundly affects the lives of his newfound friends and benefactors: a dying multimillionaire and political advisor to the president, portrayed by Melvyn Douglas in his Academy Award-winning role, and his wife, played by Academy Award, Emmy and Golden Globe-winner Shirley MacLaine ("Rumor Has It," "In Her Shoes"). Variety says: "a highly unusual and unusually fine film...Sellers' performance stands as the centerpiece of the film, and it's a beauty."
Chance, a simple gardener, has never left the estate until his employer dies. His simple TV-informed utterances are mistaken for profundity.
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