Police chief Dutton (Martin Balsam) informs lawyer Bowden (Gregory Peck) that his stalker Cady (Robert Mitchum) has arrived with an attorney (Jack Kruschen), leading to a tense meeting, in J. Lee Thompson's original Cape Fear, 1962.
Near Palermo, Sicily, 1860, prince Don Fabrizio (Burt Lancaster) quarrels with beloved nephew Tancredi (Alain Delon) who's decided to leave to fight for Italian unification, visiting with besotted cousin Concetta (Lucilla Moriacchi) as he departs, in Luchino Visconti's The Leopard, 1963.
Following opening credits, corporate scientist Nurmi (Massimo Serato) with officer 'Mike' (Tony Russell) from the first title in the Italian-made 'Gamma One Quadrilogy,' Wild, Wild Planet, 1965.
The famous opening which feels like something the writer-director-producer Sam Fuller just really wanted to do, Constance Towers (as 'Kelly') beats her subjective-camera pimp into submission, losing her wig in the process, in The Naked Kiss, 1964.
Early days of WWII, English safecracker Eddie Chapman (Christopher Plummer) lying low on the Island of Jersey, then busted, jailed as the Germans take over, scheming to get the better of the new commandant (Jess Hahn), early in Terence Young's Triple Cross, 1967.
First scene for both real-life characters, William Marshall as the A-G Edward Brooke (who would become Senator Brooke), and Henry Fonda as assistant John Bottomly, being recruited to head the murder investigation team, in Richard Fleischer's The Boston Strangler, 1968.
The doc (John Gregson) is following up with the cops, escaped killer Brian (Ian Bannen) is confusing traumatized sitter Amanda (Susan George) with his ex-wife Helen (Honor Blackman) who, with husband Jim (George Cole) is attempting a rescue, in Fright, 1971, directed by Peter Collinson.
Arrival of the police car indicating that the situation has suddenly become urgent, retired New York schoolteacher Harry (Art Carney) being evicted, and panicked son Burt (Philip Bruns) with a weak rescue, early in writer-producer-director Paul Mazursky's Harry And Tonto, 1974.
Divorced single mom Sally Field (title character), getting grilled by her worried father (Pat Hingle), a fellow mill worker, when New York union organizer Reuben (Ron Liebman) appears at the door, early in Martin Ritt's Norma Rae, 1979.
Fred Astaire (as Finian, fresh from Ireland), age 68, in his last musical, leads Petula Clark (as daughter Sharon), who was convinced she couldn't dance with him, into their first number, all the American kids supporting, Francis Coppola directing, in Finian's Rainbow, 1968.
After singing twin maidens are kidnapped from a tropical island, a giant larva (and soon-to-be moth) travels to Japan to rescue them in Mothra (1962).
Carlo Battisti (title character) returns home to find the landlady (Lina Gennari) is renting out his room by the hour, seeking support from servant Maria (Maria Pia Casillo), early in director Vittorio De Sica's Umberto D., 1952.
Exposition at the Hollywood studio where the star (Leslie Howard) is about to take over, C. Henry Gordon the scheming executive, Humphrey Bogart the beleaguered producer, Marla Shelton the fading star, Alan Mowbray her director, in early in Stand-In, 1937.
Somewhat friendly rival Kemp (William Harrigan) not altogether surprised by radio report and a visit from scientist and now invisible fugitive Jack (Claude Rains), more technical flourishes from director James Whale, in The Invisible Man, 1933.
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