Cold War thriller about a race between an American submarine and a Russian ship to find a downed Russian satellite containing photographs of missile sites.
Another night, another club. Jigger Pine's quintet is sockin' 'em solid before hopping a boxcar to the next gig. Not much money in this life. But plenty of tumult involving a criminal (Lloyd Nolan), a songbird (Priscilla Lane), a siren (Betty Field) and those Blues in the Night (the famed title tune and other songs are by Harold Arlen and Johnny Mercer.) Anatole Litvak (The Snake Pit) directs this work packed with future filmmakers: scripter Robert Rossen (The Hustler), actors-turned-directors Richard Whorf (numerous TV series) and Elia Kazan (A Streetcar Named Desire), and Don Siegel (Dirty Harry), who provides the film's montages. Check your pulse if one of Siegel's inventive sequences doesn't provoke gasps of amazement!
Fine screen adaptation of Betty Smith's account of a young girl's coming of age in turn-of-the-century Brooklyn.
Partly dramatic portrait of three Manhattan sisters and their love lives. One of Allen's best films, with outstanding performances from all!
Decent special effects are the best reason to see this big-budget mess about the day that Los Angeles gets hit by the 'big one'.
Hannah, a loving wife and mother, has a husband who is cheating with one of her sisters and an ex-hubby going out with another - and both sisters look to her for support! Best Supporting Oscars for Michael Caine, Dianne Wiest.
Seamy but entertaining account of the skeletons in the FBI founder's life. A zesty cast of veterans add spice to the scandalous and irresponsible dishing of America's great megalomaniacs. A guilty pleasure.
British spy Jones (Patrick McGoohan), Russian defector Vaslov (Ernest Borgnine) and Commander Ferraday (Rock Hudson) discuss a submarine sabotage attempt in Ice Station Zebra, 1968, from the Alistair MacLean novel.
Gruff boyfriend Dashiell Hammett (Jason Robards Jr.), impatient with troubled writer Lillian Hellman (Jane Fonda) at the beach house, early in Fred Zinnemann's Julia, 1977.
Opening scene, with the first chapter-heading, at the Thanksgiving party, Elliott (Michael Caine) and the introduction of sisters Lee (Barbara Hershey), Hannah (Mia Farrow) and Holly (Dianne Wiest), in Woody Allen's Hannah And Her Sisters, 1986.
In a flashback, young Lillian Hellman and friend Julia (Susan Jones and Lisa Pelikan) grow up (into Jane Fonda and Vanessa Redgrave) and Hellman's reverie resumes, in Fred Zinnemann's Julia, 1977.
Financial consultant Elliott (Michael Caine) contrives to bump into sister-in-law Lee (Barbara Hershey), proceeding to the real Pageant bookshop in Manahattan's East Village, in writer-director Woody Allen's Hannah And Her Sisters, 1986.
Lillian Hellman (Jane Fonda) recalling the departure of the title character (Vanessa Redgrave) for Europe, from Hellman's novel Pentimento, in Fred Zinnemann's Julia, 1977.
Troubled Lee (Barbara Hershey) comes home to her artist lover Frederick (Max Von Sydow) who has stinging observations, before a blow out, in writer-director Woody Allen's Hannah And Her Sisters, 1986.
Architect David (Sam Waterston), with sister Holly (Dianne Wiest) and catering partner April (Carrie Fisher), escapes a party for a Manhattan tour, in writer-director Woody Allen's Hannah And Her Sisters, 1986.
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