William Snyder




Visual Effects (Feature Film)

The Thing (1982)
Mechanical Special Effects

Misc. Crew (Feature Film)

Huey Long (1985)

Editing (Special)

Japan's Grand Kabuki in America (1986)

Life Events


Movie Clip

Never A Dull Moment (1968) -- (Movie Clip) Stop That Bleeding Escorted by Tony Bill as henchman Florian, who’s mistaken him for west coast hit man Ace, actor Jack (Dick Van Dyke) has found it safer to play along, as he’s introduced to art-loving mobster Joe (Edward G. Robinson, himself a noted art connoisseur) and his painting instructor Sally (Dorothy Provine), in the Disney comedy Never A Dull Moment, 1968.
Never A Dull Moment (1968) -- (Movie Clip) Open, We've Got You Surrounded! Opening gag has Walt Disney regular Dick Van Dyke using deadly force, for reasons quickly explained, with Anthony Caruso and Jackie Russell briefly featured, Jerry Paris directing, in Never A Dull Moment, 1968, also starring Edward G. Robinson and Dorothy Provine.
Never A Dull Moment (1968) -- (Movie Clip) You're Very High Strung Bit part actor Jack (Dick Van Dyke), whom gangster Joe (Edward G. Robinson) has mistaken for a hit-man named Ace, is forced to improvise when he turns up on TV, as he meets the mob, Joanna Moore as Melanie, with Ned Glass, Richard Bakalyan, Slim Pickens, Philip Coolidge and Henry Silva (as Rimsy, Bobby, Cowboy, Fingers and Frank), in the Walt Disney comedy Never A Dull Moment 1968.
Toby Tyler (1960) -- (Movie Clip) When No One Else Would Have You! Orphan Kevin Corcoran (title character) having turned down a circus job offer from Tupper (Bob Sweeney), accepts a pass to that night’s show, then finds out from his uncle and aunt (Tom Fadden, Edith Evanson) that he should have skipped the parade, early in Disney’s Toby Tyler, 1960.
Toby Tyler (1960) -- (Movie Clip) Throws A Puny Shadow Kevin Corcoran (title character) on his first morning with the circus caravan, placed in the care of not-so-tough strong-man Ben (Henry Calvin), gets upbraided by his official employer, concessions- man Tupper (Bob Sweeney), in Walt Disney’s Toby Tyler, 1960.
Toby Tyler (1960) -- (Movie Clip) That Chimp In There's Got My .45! After a circus-wagon crash in the center of town, Kevin Corcoran (title character) realizes Mr. Stubbs (as played by “Mr. Stubbs,” the Congo-born chimp hired by Walt Disney) has escaped into the bank and grabbed a gun, Jess Kirkpatrick the sheriff, in Toby Tyler, 1960.
Beyond A Reasonable Doubt (1956) -- (Movie Clip) Open, Execution Meant to be chilling opening from director Fritz Lang, writer Garrett (Dana Andrews) and editor Spencer (Sidney Blackmer) witnessing an execution, in Beyond A Reasonable Doubt, 1956.
Beyond A Reasonable Doubt (1956) -- (Movie Clip) You'll Get The Chair Writer Garrett (Dana Andrews) and ex-boss/future father-in-law Spencer (Sidney Blackmer) discussing how to prove capital punishment unjust, in Fritz Lang's Beyond A Reasonable Doubt, 1956.
Creature From The Black Lagoon (1954) -- (Movie Clip) Crazy Kind Of Fishing As the music indicates, a scene at first focused on marine biologist Kay (Julia Adams) in her swimsuit suddenly reveals the title beast (swimmer Ricou Browning in the outfit), scientist boyfriend David (Richard Carlson) involved later, in Creature From The Black Lagoon, 1954.
Beyond A Reasonable Doubt (1956) -- (Movie Clip) To Tom From Susan Romantic bit with writer Garrett (Dana Andrews) and fianceè Susan (Joan Fontaine), including chat with her father editor Spencer (Sidney Blackmer), in Fritz Lang's Beyond A Reasonable Doubt, 1956.
Bundle Of Joy (1956) -- (Movie Clip) Worry About Tomorrow The married co-stars Eddie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds haven't yet met, story-wise, so they split the opening song by Josef Myrow and Mack Gordon, in Bundle Of Joy, the 1956 musical re-make of Bachelor Mother, 1939.
Bundle Of Joy (1956) -- (Movie Clip) All About Love Department store kingpin Merlin (Adolphe Menjou) getting sentimental with his loyal son Dan (Eddie Fisher), who then joins the staff for a tune by Josef Myrow and Mack Gordon, early in Bundle Of Joy, 1956, mostly financed by Fisher and co-starring his wife, Debbie Reynolds.