Harper Lee's great story of a Southern lawyer's children facing hatred when their father defends a black man accused of rape. Oscar-winning performance by Peck!
Jem (Phillip Alford), Scout (Mary Badham) and Dill (John Megna) to the courthouse where they observe Atticus (Gregory Peck) in early proceedings, then we see him confronted by Ewell (James Anderson), father of the victim, in To Kill A Mockingbird 1963.
James Stewart is a Virginia farmer who refuses to take sides in the Civil War even as it rages around him in Shenandoah (1965).
Henry Bumstead, the art director who has worked on such famous films as Alfred Hitchcock's Vertigo (1958) discusses his Oscar? win for To Kill a Mockingbird (1962).
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Gregory Peck won an Oscar for his brilliant portrayal of a Southern lawyer who compassionately defends a black man accused of rape in this film version of the Pulitzer Prize-winning novel.
With the integrity and depth of an epic, Shenandoah tells the dramatic story of a man caught in a dilemma. James Stewart stars as a Virginia farmer during the Civil War. He refuses to support the Confederacy because he is opposed to slavery, yet he will not support the Union because he is deeply opposed to war. When his son is taken prisoner, Stewart goes to search for the boy. Seeing first-hand the horrors of war, he is at last forced to take his stand.
A quiet coal mining town, already struggling as industry steadily declines, erupts when the white, star football players of a local High School are charged with the brutal death of an undocumented Mexican immigrant named Luis Ramirez. Directed by Pulitzer Prize winning photographer David Turnley, this is a deeply felt, moving portrait of the American working-class community wrestling with its conscience.
A Virginia farmer's son is taken prisoner during the Civil War and he must venture out on the killing fields to find him.
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