Kubec Glasmon


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Movie Clip

Public Enemy, The (1931) -- (Movie Clip) Such A Muscle! The tailor, though he makes a rather emphatic statement, is quite un-credited by Warner Bros., needling Tom (James Cagney, title character) and Matt (Donald Woods), on a spending spree after they’ve pulled off a big job, in William A. Wellman’s The Public Enemy, 1931.
Crowd Roars, The (1932) -- (Movie Clip) You're Under Contract Joining director Howard Hawks’ action, exteriors shot apparently at Ventura Speedway near Los Angeles, famous pro driver Joe (James Cagney) toying with ambitious younger brother Eddie (Eric Linden), their first run on a track together, in Warner Bros.’ The Crowd Roars, 1932.
Crowd Roars, The (1932) -- (Movie Clip) You Don't Always Get Killed Champion race driver Joe (James Cagney) with sidekick Spud (Frank McHugh) back at the hometown auto shop for the first time in years with dad (Guy Kibbee) and kid brother (Eric Linden) who, it transpires, has ambitions to become a top driver himself, in Warner Bros.’ The Crowd Roars, 1932.
Crowd Roars, The (1932) -- (Movie Clip) Roaring For Blood Warner Bros. pace opening the James Cagney car-racing drama, the star with his sidekick Spud (Frank McHugh) on a train, headed to his hometown after winning the Indianapolis 500, pausing for girlfriend Lee (Ann Dvorak) to tell us the moral score, in Howard Hawks’ The Crowd Roars, 1932.
Three On A Match (1932) -- (Movie Clip) I'm No Puritan Bette Davis (as "Ruth") leaps out front in the un-dressing contest, agreeing with friend Mary (Joan Blondell) that their married-mom third pal Vivian (Ann Dvorak), partying with boyfriend Mike (Lyle Talbot), needs reigning in, in Three On A Match, 1932.
Three On A Match (1932) -- (Movie Clip) Being On The Square Mary (Joan Blondell), worried friend of straying mom Vivian (Ann Dvorak) and her snatched son (Frankie Darro), turns her in to her big lawyer husband Robert (Warren William), in director Mervyn LeRoy's Three On A Match, 1932.
Taxi! (1932) -- (Movie Clip) What About Ellis Island After scenes establishing New York taxi conflict, we meet Matt (James Cagney) with a comical cop and fare (Robert Emmett O'Connor, Hector Sarno), then a shot of Columbus Circle where Pop (Guy Kibbee) tangles with a fixer (David Landau), early in Taxi!, 1932.
Smart Money (1931) -- (Movie Clip) Open, Nick The Barber Opening credits and vignette introducing Nick (Edward G. Robinson), who has a barber shop, gambling luck and James Cagney (who was shooting The Public Enemy at the time) for a sidekick, from Smart Money, 1931.
Smart Money (1931) -- (Movie Clip) He's Throwing Kisses At You Again Now a gambling racketeer in the big city, Nick "The Barber" (Edward G. Robinson) holds the classic Capone-esque barber chair news conference, in Smart Money, 1931.
Smart Money (1931) -- (Movie Clip) The Prisoner Ate A Hearty Breakfast Sending a stranger (Boris Karloff) skulking away, the boys (James Cagney et al) in the back room decide to stake barber Nick (Edward G. Robinson) to the big dice game in town, in Smart Money, 1931.
Taxi! (1932) -- (Movie Clip) We'll Show Those Dirty Finks! At the cafe Skeets (George E. Stone) jousts with Ruby (Leila Bennett) but the business is cabbie Matt (James Cagney) telling Sue (Loretta Young) about the meeting of independents organizing against the big firm that got her old driver dad sent to jail, in Taxi!, 1932.
Taxi! (1932) -- (Movie Clip) Please Do Not Stamp Or Whistle One of several scenes showing relations between New York cabby Matt (James Cagney) and Sue (Loretta Young) warming up, using their dancing skills and those of George Raft, winner of the competition, not his first Warner Bros. picture, but early enough that he’s not credited, in Taxi!, 1932.