Leather jackets and greasy young bad boys on motorcycles! Roger Corman's cult classic about a gang of bikers who terrorize a small town featured many soon-to-be stars.
Harper Lee's great story of a Southern lawyer's children facing hatred when their father defends a black man accused of rape. Oscar-winning performance by Peck!
Interrupted by The Man while pounding on Mexican mechanics, the gang flees Mecca, California with The Loser (Bruce Dern) escaping alone on a cops motorcycle in Roger Corman's The Wild Angels, 1966.
Jem (Phillip Alford), Scout (Mary Badham) and Dill (John Megna) to the courthouse where they observe Atticus (Gregory Peck) in early proceedings, then we see him confronted by Ewell (James Anderson), father of the victim, in To Kill A Mockingbird 1963.
Henry Bumstead, the art director who has worked on such famous films as Alfred Hitchcock's Vertigo (1958) discusses his Oscar? win for To Kill a Mockingbird (1962).
A hired preacher (Frank Maxwell) sees his attempt to preside over a memorial for Loser (Bruce Dern) sidetracked as Blues (Peter Fonda) leads the biker gang into a different program in The Wild Angels, 1966.
Director Sydney Pollack introduces To Kill A Mockingbird (1962) for TCM's The Essentials.
Finished with their decadent biker funeral, Blues (Peter Fonda), Mike (Nancy Sinatra) and raped widow Gaysh (Diane Ladd) lead a procession to the cemetery in Roger Corman's The Wild Angels, 1966.
Atticus (Gregory) with Scout (Mary Badham), then Kim Stanley's narration to the vignette about the mad dog, featuring Caplurnia (Estelle Evans), Jem (Phillip Alford) and Sheriff Tate (Frank Overton), from To Kill A Mockingbird, 1963.
Sen. Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) speaks with TCM host Ben Mankiewicz before a showing of To Kill A Mockingbird (1962).
Jem (Phillip Alford) and Scout (Mary Badham) in the tree-house, first meet Dill (John Megna), tell him legends of Boo Radley, underlined by Aunt Stephanie (Alice Ghostley), early in To Kill A Mockingbird, 1963, directed by Robert Mulligan.
Sen. Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) speaks with TCM host Ben Mankiewicz after a showing of To Kill A Mockingbird (1962).
Stephen Frankfurt's famous credit sequence and Kim Stanley as the voice of the adult Scout, reading from Harper Lee's novel, opening To Kill A Mockingbird, 1963, starring Gregory Peck.
Famous scene, Atticus (Gregory Peck) tucking Scout (Mary Badham) into bed, then on the porch hearing her with brother Jem (Phillip Alford) remembering their mother, in To Kill A Mockingbird, 1963.
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