Costume-Wardrobe (Feature Film)

The Devil on Horseback (1936)

Life Events


Movie Clip

Mickey One -- (Movie Clip) Opening Sax solo by Stan Getz over original score by Eddie Sauter for the opening sequence, with Warren Beatty as a Detroit comedian partying with Donna Michelle, a Playboy Playmate Of The Year, with producer-director Arthur Penn citing direct French New Wave influences, in Mickey One, 1965.
Mickey One -- (Movie Clip) Brother Rat! Warren Beatty, a comic from Detroit who fled gambling debts, now using the name slapped on him by a Chicago day-labor boss, is sort-of back on his feet, entering a club where he makes friends with fellow stand-up Benny Dunn, in director-producer Arthur Penn's Mickey One, 1965.
Mad Monster Party? (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Title Song, Credits Not a bad title tune at all (by Maury Laws and director Jules Bass) and grippy vocal by Ethel Ennis but most of all an impressive opening revue of the copyrighted "Animagic" characters and settings, from the script by Mad Magazine founder Jack Kurtzman and the Rankin/Bass production team, Mad Monster Party?, 1967.
Mad Monster Party? (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Open, The Secret Of Destruction! His voice alone bringing far more class than required, Boris Karloff as Baron Frankenstein opens the Rankin/Bass (the team behind the I>Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer 1964 TV special) comic-horror theatrical feature from Avco Embassy, Mad Monster Party?, 1967, shot in Japan with “Animagic” stop-motion technology.
Mad Monster Party? (1967) -- (Movie Clip) You Are A Masterpiece madmonsterparty_yourareamasterpiece_FCExposition as Baron Frankenstein (modeled-on and voiced by Boris Karloff) explains his plans to aide Francesca (Gale Garnett’s voice), in the Rankin/Bass “Animagic” feature Mad Monster Party?, 1967, written by Mad Magazine founder Harvey Kurtzman, shot in Japan by Tad Mochinaga.
Mad Monster Party? (1967) -- (Movie Clip) One Happy Family Phyllis Diller is both the voice and the basis for the character design for the monster’s bride, as Boris Karloff is host Baron Frankenstein, Gale Garnett is Francesca, and Alan Swift everybody else, gathering for the first time in the Rankin/Bass “Animagic” feature, shot by Tad Mochinaga at MOM Productions, Tokyo, Mad Monster Party?, 1967.
Mad Monster Party? (1967) -- (Movie Clip) He Seemed Nervous Alan Swift doing Jimmy Stewart for the voice of nerdy nephew Felix, visiting Baron Frankenstein (Boris Karloff) and assistant Francesca (Gale Garnett) at his Caribbean island in the Rankin/Bass “Animagic” animated monster spoof Mad Monster Party?, 1967.
Madeleine (1950) -- (Movie Clip) We Are Quite Alone Affluent Ann Todd (title character) has lured her lover from Glasgow (Ivan Desny) to her family’s country estate, joining him outside the grounds for an encounter overlooking the neighboring village, Todd’s husband, the director David Lean, engaging in some exhilarating cutting, in Madeleine, 1950, based on a famous 1857 murder case.
Miracle Worker, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) Ignorant, Opinionated Girl! At first with her boss Mr. Anagnos (Jack Hollander), Anne Bancroft (as teacher "Annie Sullivan") in her emphatically cinematic first scene in her Academy Award-winning performance, from Arthur Penn's The Miracle Worker 1962.
Miracle Worker, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) Old Stonewall Indeed! Early in her stay with the Alabama Kellers, Annie Sullivan (Anne Bancroft) is more concerned with the behavior of her student Helen (Patty Duke) than with the opinions of the Captain, brother James and mother Kate (Victor Jory, Andrew Prine, Inga Swenson), in The Miracle Worker, 1962.
Miracle Worker, The (1962) -- (Movie Clip) W-A-T-E-R Famous big money-scene from Arthur Penn's The Miracle Worker, 1962, after a big family blow-out, in which Annie (Anne Bancroft) teaches Helen (Patty Duke) that things have names.
Bonnie and Clyde (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Keep Your Eyes Open Texan Bonnie Parker (Faye Dunaway) who just caught newly-paroled Clyde Barrow (producer Warren Beatty) trying to steal her mother's car, is willing to watch as he proposes to impress her, early in director Arthur Penn's Bonnie and Clyde, 1967.