Jack Sher

Director, Screenwriter


Life Events


Movie Clip

Move Over, Darling (1963) -- (Movie Clip) I've Been There Before Nick (James Garner) with new wife (Polly Bergen) at the hotel where he honeymooned with presumed-dead Ellen (Doris Day), not knowing she's in the lobby, copying the elevator shot from My Favorite Wife, Fred Clark, Max Showalter and Eddie Quillan on staff, in the re-make Move Over, Darling, 1963.
Move Over, Darling (1963) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Not Squirming! Having installed his believed-dead wife Ellen (Doris Day) in the next suite, Nick (James Garner) has to deal with his new-wife Bianca (Polly Bergen) on their wedding night, who’s both amorous and furious at his repeated departures, intending to tell her the news, in the re-make of My Favorite Wife, Move Over, Darling 1963.
Move Over, Darling (1963) -- (Movie Clip) What About Binaca? At the hotel where they honeymooned, having seen each other in the lobby as he checked in with his new bride, Nick (James Garner) hurries to find Ellen (Doris Day), who has, on the day she was declared legally dead, returned after five years lost at sea, with no time to explain, in the remake of My Favorite Wife, Move Over, Darling 1963.
Move Over, Darling (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Follow That Car! Following a contretemps at the Beverly Hills Hotel, Ellen (Doris Day) flees in a convertible as husband Nick (James Garner) grabs a cab, climaxing in Doris getting run through a car wash, in the 1963 re-make of My Favorite Wive, Move Over, Darling.
Move Over, Darling (1963) -- (Movie Clip) She's Drownded! Doris Day is Ellen, still in her Navy dungarees, returning unannounced to her Beverly Hills home, her daughters (Pami Lee, Leslie Farrell) having no idea she's been rescued after five years on a desert island, her mother-in-law (Thelma Ritter) plain shocked, in the re-make of My Favorite Wife, Move Over, Darling, 1963 co-starring James Garner.
Slither (1973) -- (Movie Clip) Climb Into The Potato Cellar Several minutes in but still short of the opening credits, newly paroled Dick (James Caan) and Harry (Richard B. Shull) arrive at the latter's derelict country home, trouble ensuing, in Slither, 1973, directed by Howard Zieff.
Slither (1973) -- (Movie Clip) What Are You Up On? After a bad first hitch-hiking attempt, parolee Dick (James Caan) meets Kitty (Sally Kellerman), having trouble with a cop (Wayne Storm), in Slither, 1973, directed by Howard Zieff from W.D. Richter's original screenplay.
Critic's Choice (1963) -- (Movie Clip) He's Murdering The Play Opening from director Don Weis, Marilyn Maxwell on the Broadway stage, then we meet principals, Bob Hope (as critic Parker) and wife Lucille Ball, encountering John Dehner and Evan McCord, then at the newsroom Jerome Cowan and Richard Deacon, in Critic’s Choice, 1963, from the play loosely based on the real-life couple Walter and Jean Kerr.
Critic's Choice (1963) -- (Movie Clip) How's Things On Your Planet? At the suburban baseball park, Bob Hope as Broadway critic and dad Parker, Donald Losby as the new know-it-all kid Godfrey, wondering where his wife (co-star Lucille Ball) can be, then meeting his father, new neighbor psychiatrist von Hagedorn (Jim Backus), early in Critic’s Choice, 1963.
Critic's Choice (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Even By French Standards At a Manhattan restaurant, Broadway critic Parker (Bob Hope) with his mom (Jessie Royce Landis) explaining that his second wife Angie (Lucille Ball) is thinking about becoming a playwright, his son (Rick Kelman), from a previous marriage to an actress, providing sparks, in Critic’s Choice, 1963.
Shane (1953) -- (Movie Clip) The Smell Of Pigs Stranger Alan Ladd (title character) deliberately accepting his position as a farm hand, director George Stevens' first visit to the Wyoming supply store, Grafton (Paul McVey) and Fred (Edgar Buchanan) welcoming, cowhand Chris (Ben Johnson) not so much, in Shane, 1953.
Shane (1953) -- (Movie Clip) I'd Like It To Be My Idea Following credits framed on the Wyoming plains, director George Stevens introduces young Joey (Brandon De Wilde) as the title character (Alan Ladd) rides in, his dad (Van Heflin) cautious and mother (Jean Arthur) intrigued, in the landmark Western Shane, 1953, from journalist Jack Schaefer's debut novel.


Stephen Sher
Deborah Sher


Moira Sher


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