Richard Todd (Rev. Peter Marshall); Jean Peters (Catherine Marshall); Marjorie Rambeau (Miss Laura Fowler); Jill Esmond (Mrs. Findlay); Les Tramayne (Senator Willis K. Harvey)
Based on the true story of a young Scottish lad, Peter Marshall, who dreams of only going to sea but finds out there is a different future for him when he receives a "calling" from God to be a minister. He leaves Scotland and goes to America where after a few small congregations he lands the position of pastor of the Church of the Presidents in Washington, D.C. and eventually he becomes Chaplain of the U.S. Senate.
Based on a true story, this film follows Peter Marshall, a Scottish immigrant who rises to become chaplain of the U.S. Senate, delivering sermons that inspire people of all faiths.
Humanity confronts its most awesome challenge from hideous hordes of gigantic ant mutations spawned by atomic fallout. A golden oldie and a horror landmark, bristling with tension, thrills, and Academy Award-nominated special effects. Starring Academy Award-nominee James Whitmore ("The Shawshank Redemption") and Emmy-nominee James Arness ("Gunsmoke").
Radiation from bomb tests creates giant, mutant ants that descend upon a town.
Humanity confronts its most awesome challenge from hideous hordes of gigantic ant mutations spawned by atomic fallout. A golden oldie and a horror landmark, bristling with tension, thrills, and special effects.
Sentenced to 30 days cooling his heels in the Duck Creek cooler for speeding, Manhattan playboy Rick Belrow Livingston decides he doesn't like anything about small towns... until he meets small town girl Cindy Kimbell.
Strange thing about this trip. So much occurs in pairs. Tennis star Guy (Farley Granger) hates his unfaithful wife. Mysterious Bruno (Robert Walker) hates his father. How perfect for a playful proposal: I'll kill yours, you kill mine. Now look at how Alfred Hitchcock reinforces the duality of human nature. The more you watch, the more you'll see. "Isn't it a fascinating design?" the Master of Suspense often asked. Actually, it's doubly fascinating. Hitchcock left behind two versions of Strangers on a Train. The original version (Side A) is an all-time thriller classic. A recently found longer prerelease British print (Side B) offers "a startling amplification of Bruno's flamboyance, his homoerotic attraction to Guy and his psychotic personality," according to Bill Desowitz of Film Comment. The laying bare of Bruno's hidden nature, along with the great set pieces (head-turning tennis match, disintegrating carousel) and suspense as only Hitchcock can deliver, makes for a first-class trip.
Hitchcock's super-thriller about two passengers who meet accidentally and plot to "exchange" murders,a tennis star who wants out of his marriage.
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