Six women talk about their lives and careers as they prepare to compete at the First Annual Stripper's Convention in Las Vegas. Interesting and occasionally amusing!
A philandering woman finds out about the mysterious death of her husband just when she is about to ask him for a divorce.
Jeanne (Kim Novak) loses a beauty carnival beauty contest but complains and wins a consolation from owner Sal Satori (Jeff Chandler) in this early scene from director George Sidney's bio-pic Jeanne Eagels, 1957.
Two nuns (Loretta Young, Celeste Holm) set up a children's hospital in the New England countryside in Come to the Stable (1949).
For Pete's Sake -- Superstar Barbra Streisand is superb as a young wife who'll do anything to finance her husband's dreams.
For Pete's Sake -- Open-ended Trailer from Columbia Tristar
Cold Heaven -- Title possibly based on a poem by Willian Butler Yeats entitled, 'The Cold Heaven'.
Cold Heaven -- The unfaithful wife of a physician watches in horror as her husband is run over by a speedboat near Acapulco. His body then disappears from a hospital autopsy slab! In HD.
French nuns in New York (Loretta Young as Margaret, Celeste Holm as Scolastica) undeterred by meatball Sam (Mike Mazurki) as they seek audience with kingpin Rossi (Thomas Gomez), who owns the land they want for their school, Marion Martin his manicurist, in Henry Koster's Come To The Stable, ... more
Straight from the credits, director Henry Koster doing nothing to dispel the other worldly aspects of the setting, nuns Margaret (Loretta Young) and Scolastica (Celeste Holm) meet spacey New England artist Amelia (Elsa Lanchester) and her models (Gary Pagett as 'Johnnie'), in Come To The Stable
Barbra Streisand tries everything to make her husband rich in the screwball comedy For Pete's Sake (1974).
Love blooms when two single parents (Van Heflin, Patricia Neal) send their children off to camp in Weekend with Father (1951).
Father Knows Best premiered on CBS in October 1954 and has been part of the American cultural fabric ever since. The program's depiction of a "typical" mid-century, middle-class, Midwestern American family is fondly remembered by many of us who grew up watching the show and rather enviously thinking: "Oh. So this is what happens in all the other houses."
Ed Asner stars as Lou Grant, a battle-toughened veteran of the news wars who is hired by his old friend, Charlie Hume, as the city editor of the Los Angeles Tribune.
In the second season, Lou and his fellow reporters investigate unethical doctors, organized crime, racism, terminal illness, violence in inner-city high schools, Vietnam veterans, illegal immigration, terrorism and more.
Download the TV Guide app for iPhone, iPad and Android!