Life Events


Movie Clip

Love-Ins, The (1967) -- (Movie Clip) The Joe Pyne Show Richard Todd is professor Barnett, who’s resigned over students being expelled for printing a hippie newspaper, James MacArthur and Susan Oliver cheering him on, as he appears with the real California talk-radio and TV pioneer Joe Pyne, in producer Sam Katzman’s The Love-Ins, 1967.
Love-Ins, The (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Tomorrow's Times Just Richard Todd, as professor Barnett, who’s taking in the hippie scene in San Francisco, having quit his job to protest the expulsion of his students for publishing an underground newspaper, mostly liking what he sees, in producer Sam Katzman’s low-rent The Love-Ins, 1967.
Love-Ins, The (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Trippin' To The Wonderland Professor Barnett (Richard Todd) is now buying into his role as guru to a hippie community, and Elliott (Mark Goddard) is charging admission for this event, where Larry (James MacArthur) gets worried as Patricia (Susan Oliver) wants more acid, the band not credited, in The Love-Ins, 1967.
Masculin Feminin (1966) -- (Movie Clip) No Average Frenchwoman On his first day at the job she helped find for him, Paul (Jean-Pierre Leaud), just out of the military, tracks down Madeleine (Chantal Goya), early in Jean-Luc Godard's Masculin Feminin, 1966.
Masculin Feminin (1966) -- (Movie Clip) No Consciousness In a style that would be surprising from almost any other director, Jean-Luc Godard in one shot records another improbable conversation between would-be writer Paul (Jean-Pierre Leaud) and aspiring pop singer Madeleine (Chantal Goya), in Masculin Feminin, 1966.
Masculin Feminin (1966) -- (Movie Clip) Life Of Submission The opening shot minus one and, for those counting, the first of director Jean-Luc Godard's "15 Specific Incidents," as Paul (Jean-Pierre Leaud) meets Madeleine (Chantal Goya) in a Paris cafe, in Masculin Feminin, 1966.
Shenandoah (1965) -- (Movie Clip) A Lot Of Noisy Silence Exposition, introducing the cast, during the Civil War, James Stewart as farmer and father Charlie Anderson addresses his sons, Philip Alford entering, then Glenn Corbett, James McMullan, Patrick Wayne (Duke’s son), Charles Robinson, and Tim McIntire, his daughter (Rosemary Forsyth) and daughter-in-law (Katharine Ross) silent, early in Shenandoah, 1965.
Shenandoah (1965) -- (Movie Clip) These Are My Sons A more explicit expression by James Stewart, as Virginia farmer Charlie Anderson, maintaining firm neutrality during the Civil War, just barely civil toward a Confederate officer (Tom Simcox) out to recruit his sons (Glenn Corbett, Patrick Wayne, James McMullan) et al, in Shenandoah, 1965.
My Live To Live (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Nana Wants To Leave Paul From the first of director Jean-Luc Godard's twelve titled scenes, Godard's wife Anna Karina (as "Nana") in a Paris cafe with Paul (Andre S. Labarthe), opening My Life To Live (a.k.a. Vivre Sa Vie), 1963.
My Live To Live (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Nana Saves Her Life The second of twelve titled scenes from director Jean-Luc Godard, Nana (Godard's wife, Anna Karina) at her job at the record shop, a friend reading from the story by French magistrate Marcel Sacotte, which formed the basis for the film, in My Life To Live (a.k.a. Vivre Sa Vie), 1963.
My Live To Live (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Nana Is Questioned The entire fourth scene from director Jean-Luc Godard, camera by Raoul Coutard, Godard's wife Anna Karina as "Nana," Marcel Charton the policeman, in the famous "Film In Twelve Scenes," My Life To Live (a.k.a. Vivre Sa Vie), 1963.
SwIss Family Robinson -- (Movie Clip) Raft Father (John Mills), Mother (Dorothy McGuire) and the boys (James MacArthur, Tommy Kirk and Kevin Corcoran) head for shore, followed by dogs, in Swiss Family Robinson, 1960.