America's grooviest family steps out of the 70's and into the 90's...sort of. The Brady's risk losing their home to a scheming neighbor unless they come up with $20,000 in back taxes. Amusing cameos from some of the original stars.
Lt. Frank Drebin comes out of retirement to crash the Oscars, foil a mad bomber, slip on a banana peel and make us all laugh.
Pat Boone is a singing lieutenant in the U.S. Navy in the service comedy All Hands on Deck (1961).
Narration by Jean Peters (soon appearing as 'Catherine') on the arrival of Scot Peter Marshall (Richard Todd) in the U.S. circa 1927, several genuine Atlanta area locations along the way, early in A Man Called Peter, 1955, from Catherine Marshall's own biography of her husband.
A Scottish boy follows his faith to a bright career preaching in Washington, DC in A Man Called Peter (1955).
After she's quelled a boisterous crowd at a prayer rally by reciting from one of his own sermons from memory, Georgia girl Catherine (Jean Peters) makes delicate inquiries into the personal status of hot-shot Scottish preacher Peter Marshall (Richard Todd), in A Man Called Peter, 1955.
The Brady Bunch Movie -- The original 70's TV family is now placed in the 1990's, where they're even more square and out of place than ever.
Cantinflas (title character), seeking his beloved horse, has reached Las Vegas, where director George Sidney lays down another barrage of cameos, this time including Sinatra, Cesar Romero, Durante and just the start of Dean's bit (Lawford and Davis Jr. done earlier), in Pepe, 1960.
It's been said that Bobby Darin's secret was that he could deliver any song like it was the one you'd been waiting for all night, example here with Cantinflas (title character) watching, tune by Andre and Dory Previn, in George Sidney's celebrity cavalcade Pepe, 1960.
Cantinflas (title character) tries to persuade struggling performer friend Suzie (Shirley Jones) she can make it big, when Judy Garland does her cameo on the radio and Dan Dailey, as the director she hasn't won over, joins for a dance, in Pepe, 1960, song by Andre and Dory Previn.
Second part of a long number in an L-A club where waitress Suzie (Shirley Jones, not a double) also dances, Eugene Loring choreography with two uncredited partners, her friend Cantinflas (title character) panicking when it gets a little too West Side Story, in Pepe, 1960.
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