Reporter Kim (Meg Randall) gets seated on the dining car with pixelated Emily (Ida Moore) then meets college man Tom (Richard Long) in the first film in the series, Ma and Pa Kettle, 1949.
Opening credits for the first in the popular series, Ma and Pa Kettle, 1949, starring Marjorie Main and Percy Kilbride, based on Betty MacDonald's characters from 'The Egg and I.'
The Bowery Boys crash college when one of them lands on the football team in Hold That Line (1952).
Ma (Marjorie Main) and Pa (Percy Kilbride) in their first scene from their first feature, Ma and Pa Kettle, 1949, based on characters created by Betty MacDonald.
Gang-moll Debby (Gloria Grahame) is interested in newly-bereaved cop Bannion (Glenn Ford) but not on a business level, visiting his hotel room in Fritz Lang's The Big Heat, 1953.
Discourse between cop Dave Bannion (Glenn Ford) and spouse Katie (Jocelyn Brando, Marlon's older sister) so domestic you know something bad is coming, early in Fritz Lang's film noir The Big Heat, 1953.
First big scene between thug Vince (Lee Marvin), his squeeze Debby (Gloria Grahame), sidekick Larry (Adam Williams) and their boss Lagana (Alexander Scourby) in Fritz Lang's The Big Heat, 1953.
Touring author Lynn Belvedere (Clifton Webb) with agent Emmett (young, pre-blacklist Zero Mostel), launching a scheme to investigate old age, in Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell, 1951.
Crisp opening sequence from Fritz Lang's The Big Heat, 1953, starring Glenn Ford, Gloria Grahame and Lee Marvin, featuring Jeanette Nolan making a quick adjustment to widowhood.
Nurse Tripp (Joanne Dru) with Rev. Watson (Hugh Marlowe) and inmates (Doro Merande, Frances Brandt, Kathleen Comegys et al) when Lynn Belvedere (Clifton Webb), incognito, arrives at the rest home, in Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell, 1951.
Famous scene in which gangster Vince (Lee Marvin) freaks out and burns girlfriend Debbie (Gloria Grahame) with hot coffee, in Fritz Lang's The Big Heat, 1953.
Cop Bannion (Glenn Ford) drops in on the polished gangster Lagana (Alexander Scourby) and his hunky aide George (Chris Alcaide) to deliver a warning in Fritz Lang's The Big Heat, 1953.
A greedy financier and a gang of gunmen force people to sell land. In HD.
Filmdom's legendary gangster Edward G. Robinson ("Little Caesar," "Double Indemnity") is a criminal lawyer who lays his reputation, and life, on the line defending his former assistant against a homicide charge. Starring Nina Foch ("An American in Paris," "The Ten Commandments"), Hugh Marlowe ("All About Eve," "The Birdman of Alcatraz"), and featuring an early appearance by blonde bombshell Jayne Mansfield.
Fresh from his Academy Award winning comeback in 1953’s From Here to Eternity, Frank Sinatra surprised world wide movie audiences by following up that life altering triumph with the darkest screen role of his legendary career- that of would be Presidential assassin John Baron in Suddenly. With a plotline inspired by then President Eisenhower’s train trips to Palm Springs, California, Suddenly finds Baron holding pacifist war widow Ellen Benson (Nancy Gates), her family, and the town sheriff (Sterling Hayden) hostage while preparing to shoot the President. In a tough, taut 75 minutes suffused with classic film noir elements, Suddenly presents characters alienated from their surroundings, men and women trapped in the dark side of a post war American society where the old cultural certainties have vanished.
Terror comes to the sleepy small town of Suddenly when a cold-blooded assassin takes a family hostage. Now, the clock is ticking and every precious second counts as they band together to stop this methodical killer before he can carry out his shocking plan. Academy Award-winner Frank Sinatra (From Here to Eternity) gives a “tour de force” (The New York Times) performance in the most astonishing role of his career. Sterling Hayden (The Killing) costars as the sheriff who is pitted against this cool and cunning psychopath in a tense battle of wills. Transferred from the original studio master print, this controversial classic of unnerving suspense is now available in pristine HD with superior picture and sound.
In the tranquil small town of Suddenly, peace and quiet is disrupted one day by the news that the President's train will be arriving and that there might also be a possible assassination attempt. Frank Sinatra gives and electrifying performance as the psychotic killer hired to do the job.
A retired marshal and his new bride learn that a killer whom the marshal sent to jail is coming back to town on the noon train, seeking revenge. Deserted by his friends and former deputies, he faces the killer and his gang alone. A colorized version was released on home video in 1990.
A marshall, personally compelled to face a returning deadly enemy, finds that his own town refuses to help him.
A man is terrified of falling asleep for fear he might die.
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