Sandra Adair


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Herbie Goes Bananas - Lobby Card Set
Here is a set of Lobby Cards from Disney's Herbie Goes Bananas (1980). Lobby Cards were 11" x 14" posters that came in sets of 8 (Later Disney sets came in 9 cards). As the name implies, they were most often displayed in movie theater lobbies, to advertise current or coming attractions.


Movie Clip

That's Dancing! (1985) -- (Movie Clip) The Public Doesn't Suspect Mikhail Baryshnikov, just introduced by Sammy Davis Jr. in an original performance for the MGM documentarty, brings in the ballet tradition, with reference to Loie Fuller and Isadora Duncan, in That’s Dancing!, 1985, from directed by Jack Haley Jr., from executive producer Gene Kelly.
Greased Lightning (1977) -- (Movie Clip) I Don't See Any Bullet Holes After a childhood bicycle racing episode in prologue, director Michael Schultz's opening, introducing Richard Pryor as will-be moonshine runner and race driver Wendell Scott, returning to Virginia from WWII, Minnie Gentry his mom, friends including Civil Rights leader Julian Bond as "Charlie," Pam Grier and Cleavon Little, in Greased Lightning, 1977.
Fast And Loose (1939) -- (Movie Clip) Do They Play For Keeps Here? Part of the point in the casino scene has to be Roz Russell’s outfit, as Garda Sloane with her book-dealer amateur-sleuth husband Joel (Robert Montgomery) quipping their way into the joint run by Sidney Blackmer as Nolan, Joan Marsh his conspiring moll, in the MGM semi-programmer Fast And Loose, 1939.
Fast And Loose (1939) -- (Movie Clip) I Swallowed A Jam Session Clever and provocative business, Rosalind Russell and Robert Montgomery introduced in bed(s) as Joel And Garda Sloane, officially rare-book dealers, as the second of MGM’s three couples cast in the roles, from screenwriter Harry Kurnitz, in Fast And Loose, 1939.
Meet Me In St. Louis (1944) -- (Movie Clip) Real Christmas Spirit Frolicking with snowmen, Christmas 1903, brother Lon (Henry H. Daniels Jr.) put out with Esther, Tootie and Rose (Judy Garland, Margaret O'Brien, Lucille Bremer) over social challenges until family maid Katie (Marjorie Main) finds a solution, in Vincente Minnelli's Meet Me In St. Louis, 1944.
Corvette Summer (1978) -- (Movie Clip) We Found Our Car! Delightful opening from producer, director and co-writers Hal Barwood and Matthew Robbins, Mark Hamill known then only as “Luke Skywalker,” and company, with their auto-shop teacher (Eugene Roche), finding their project car at an LA junkyard, in Corvette Summer, 1978.
Corvette Summer (1978) -- (Movie Clip) Hasta La Vista Joining a friendly conversation between hero Kenny (Mark Hamill) and a low-rider (Isaac Ruiz Jr.), who’s offered a lift en route to Vegas to regain his stolen ride, then picked up by co-star Annie Potts, her first scene, as Vanessa, in Corvette Summer, 1978.
Culpepper Cattle Co., The (1972) -- (Movie Clip) I've Been Makin' Plans Director Dick Richards’ exuberant opening, Gary Grimes as Ben and Charles (“Charlie”) Martin Smith as Tim, Texas teens racing their wagons, in the well-recieved if not overly successful 1972 “revisionist” Western The Culpepper Cattle Co..
Forbidden Planet (1956) -- (Movie Clip) This Planetary Force Aging linguist Morbius (Walter Pidgeon) is explaining the death of his wife and everyone else from his original mission to Commander Adams (Leslie Neilsen) and colleagues (Warren Stevens, Jack Kelly) when his knockout daughter Alta (Anne Francis) appears, in Forbidden Planet, 1956.
Charge of the Light Brigade, The (1936) -- (Movie Clip) Open, A Convoy Of British Lancers Heroic spinning of history and Lord Tennyson's poem, followed by a hearty introduction of Captain Vickers (Errol Flynn) and Sir Humphrey (E.E. Clive) in Warner Bros.' epic imperial hit The Charge of the Light Brigade, 1936, directed by Michael Curtiz.
Charge of the LIght Brigade, The (1936) -- (Movie Clip) Here's Your Action! Captain Vickers (Errol Flynn) with Randall (David Niven) et al headed back to India from the northern frontier with empty horses (the director's phrase, cited by Niven in the famous title of his memoir), attacked by natives, in Michael Curtiz's epic The Charge of the Light Brigade, 1936.
Never Cry Wolf (1983) -- (Movie Clip) Territorial Dispute Researcher Tyler (Charles Martin Smith) catches on to his neighbor's methods and amuses himself with Gilbert & Sullivan in director Carroll Ballard's Never Cry Wolf, 1983.