Anatole De Grunwald



Life Events


Wrote first screenplay


Produced first film


Formed production company


Movie Clip

Holly And The Ivy, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) The Conquest Of Peru On Christmas eve, Jenny (not-yet Dame Celia Johnson, until 1958) is just explaining to David (John Gregson) that she can’t marry him and move to South America because she dares not leave her widower vicar father (Ralph Richardson, only six years Johnson’s senior) whom we meet now, and who hasn’t even realized they’re involved, in The Holly And The Ivy, 1952.
Holly And The Ivy, The (1952) -- (Movie Clip) You've Always Got A Headache Relations arriving for Christmas at the Norfolk vicarage where Jenny (Celia Johnson) keeps house for her widow father Rev. Gregory (Ralph Richardson), greeting brother in law Richard (Hugh Williams), seeing off her semi-secret beau David (John Gregson), managing aunts (Maureen Delany, Margaret Halstan) and soldier brother (Denholm Elliott), Margaret Leighton traveling alone, in The Holly And The Ivy, 1952.
Come Fly With Me (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Cavitation Still on her first flight, Brewster (Pamela Tiffin) gets punked by Teddy (James Dobson), as Bergie (Lois Nettleton) meets Lucas (Karl Malden) and a drunk, and Donna (Dolores Hart) encounters the baron (Karl Boehm), Winsley (Hugh O'Brian) observing, plots taking off, in Come Fly With Me, 1963.
Come Fly With Me (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Lafayette, We Are Here! Just de-planed at Orly, “Tex” Lucas (Karl Malden), having gained a phone number from flight attendant Bergie (Lois Nettleton), is surprised to be met by a private car, as the girls (Pamela Tiffin as kooky Carol, Dolores Hart as savvy Donna) catch a cab, and Paris appears, early in MGM’s Come Fly With Me, 1962.
Come Fly With Me (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Polar Atlantic Racing through what would become Kennedy airport in New York, new flight attendant Brewster (Pamela Tiffin) meets friendly colleague "Bergie" (Lois Nettleton), less-so Donna (Dolores Hart) plus officers Winsley (Hugh O'Brian) and Shepherd (James Dobson), opening MGM's Come Fly With Me, 1963.
Yellow Rolls Royce, The (1964) -- (Movie Clip) You Should Refuse Me More Brit nobleman Charles (Rex Harrison) returns home (exteriors of the famous Cliveden house) for a weekend of socializing and horses to wife Eloise (Jeanne Moreau), in the first episode from The Yellow Rolls Royce, 1964, directed by Anthony Asquith.
Yellow Rolls Royce, The (1964) -- (Movie Clip) We Have Nothing Armor-Plated Beginning the second of three stories linked by the car, we meet American gangster Paolo (George C. Scott), his aide (Art Carney) and moll Mae (Shirley MacLaine), greeted by a salesman (Riccardo Garrone ) in Genoa, in The Yellow Rolls Royce. 1964.
Yellow Rolls-Royce, The (1964) -- (Movie Clip) A Shakespeare, A Tolstoy And A Toothbrush At Trieste, 1941, Ingrid Bergman as international society widow Mrs. Millett has just purchased the car of the title, with her aide Hortense (Joyce Grenfell), their discussion of their trip to turbulent Yugoslavia overheard by handsome Davich (Omar Sharif), the third story in The Yellow Rolls-Royce. 1964.
V.I.P.s, The (1963) -- (Movie Clip) What Lives You Tycoons Lead Introducing the last of the above-the-title stars, Maggie Smith as the assistant to Rod Taylor as self-deprecating Australian industrialist Les Mangrum, Richard Wattis as the obsequious airline manager, all from Terence Rattigan’s original script, Anthony Asquith directing, in The V.I.P.s, 1963.
V.I.P.s, The (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Opening Credits There’s a hint of irony and some achievement in the credits for the MGM all-star drama, Anthony Asquith directing as we meet Liz and Dick (Taylor And Burton), Orson Welles, Louis Jourdan, Elsa Martinelli, Rod Taylor, Maggie Smith and Academy Award-winner Margaret Rutherford, in The V.I.P.s, 1963.
V.I.P.s, The (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Through The Common Herd First scene for top-billed Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton as jet setters Frances and Paul Andros, Dennis Price his assistant Millbank, Richard Wattis the airline manager, bumping (not incidentally, it will transpire) into bon vivant friend Marc (Louis Jourdan), early in The V.I.P.s, 1963.
V.I.P.s, The (1963) -- (Movie Clip) Room With No View Joining in the premise-setting, Richard Wattis as B.O.A.C. official Sanders, Orson Welles as movie director Buda, Elsa Martinelli his latest discovery, Martin Miller his money man, then Margaret Rutherford in her Academy Award-winning role as Duchess Brighton, in The V.I.P.s, 1963.


Dimitri De Grunwald