Virginia Stone


Life Events


Movie Clip

Julie (1956) -- (Movie Clip) That Doesn't Prove Anything Doris Day (title character), on the grounds of the Pebble Beach golf club as it appeared at the time, talks with concerned friend Cliff (Barry Sullivan) about the possibility that her new husband (Louis Jourdan) may have been involved in her previous husband's presumed suicide, in Julie, 1956.
Julie (1956) -- (Movie Clip) Sick With Fright Now convinced that her husband Lyle (Louis Jourdan) murdered her previous husband and means to kill her, Doris Day (title character) contrives an escape from their isolated Carmel seaside home, complete with anxious narration, in Julie, 1956.
Julie (1956) -- (Movie Clip) I Only Meant To Frighten You As Doris Day's theme song fades out, her title character unwillingly collects her husband Lyle (Louis Jourdan), following an incident we have not seen, shot at the Pebble Beach Links golf club, scolding him for his erratic behavior, and finds out there's more to come in Julie, 1956.
Last Voyage, The (1960) -- (Movie Clip) Open, Fire In The Engine Room Opening narration, the real name of the ship rented (and partially sunk) by Andrew and Virginia Stone, who produced together, as he wrote and directed and she edited, was the Ile de France, as we meet George Sanders as the captain, Joel Marston his 3rd officer, and briefly Woody Strode and Edmond O’Brien, in The Last Voyage, 1960.
Last Voyage, The (1960) -- (Movie Clip) Get Me A Crowbar! The first encounter for the captain (George Sanders), whose priority so far has been to preserve calm despite the fire on board, with the Hendersons (Robert Stack, Dorothy Malone and Tammy Marihugh as Jill), then Woody Strode, Jack Kruschen and Richard Norris in the engine room, in independent producer Andrew L. Stone’s The Last Voyage, 1960.
Last Voyage, The (1960) -- (Movie Clip) There's No Danger Resourceful father Henderson (Robert Stack) assures his wife (Dorothy Malone) and their already rescued daughter (Tammy Marihugh) that he’ll be able to find a torch to free her from the wreckage, encountering Edmond O’Brien and Woody Strode tending to other emergencies, in director Andrew L. Stone’s luxury-liner disaster drama, The Last Voyage, 1960.
Last Voyage, The (1960) -- (Movie Clip) That's My Brave Girl! With mom (Dorothy Malone) pinned in the wreckage of their cabin after an on-board explosion, pleasure cruiser Henderson (Robert Stack) must rescue his daughter Jill (Tammy Marihugh) from certain death, while the ship’s captain (George Sanders) on the bridge attempts to organize, in the early disaster epic The Last Voyage, 1960.
Night Holds Terror, The -- (Movie Clip) Could Happen To You Writer, producer and director Andrew L. Stone gets straight to business with this narrated opening, victim Jack Kelly taking over from the announcer, then hijacked by thug Vince Edwards, in The Night Holds Terror, 1955.
Night Holds Terror, The -- (Movie Clip) I'll Cut The Wires Car-jacked Gene (Jack Kelly) arrives home to wife Doris (Hildy Parks) and kids, bandits Luther (David Cross), Victor (Vince Edwards) and mastermind Basford (John Cassavetes) asserting themselves, in Andrew L. Stone's The Night Holds Terror, 1955.
Secret Of My Success, The (1965) -- (Movie Clip) She's Dazed, Confused! Policeman Tate (James Booth) infuriates Inspector Hobart (Lionel Jeffries, in one of three roles) with his sympathy for suspected murderess Violet (Stella Stevens), in the first "case" in The Secret Of My Success, 1965.
Secret Of My Success, The (1965) -- (Movie Clip) -- Rather Unusual Interest Mad-ish scientist Lionel Jeffries (as "Baron von Lukenberg," second of three roles) is being investigated, along with the nutty Baroness (Honor Blackman) by newly-promoted Inspector Tate (James Booth) in The Secret Of My Success, 1965.
Secret Of My Success, The (1965) -- (Movie Clip) -- You Look Like Cary Grant! Shirley Jones (as "Marigold") is a revolutionary pretending to be a film-maker, luring both President Esteda (Lionel Jeffries) and aide Tate (James Booth) in the third vignette from The Secret Of My Success, 1965.