Marlowe (1969) - (Movie Clip) Open, Little Sister
Groovy opening with an original song by Peter Matz and Noman Gimbel, taking its title from Raymond Chandlers original novel The Little Sister, James Garner as the contemporary version of Chandlers famous L-A detective, querying the manager (Warren Finnerty) of a hippie hotel, in Marlowe, 1969.
Marlowe (1969) -- (Movie Clip) I'm A Trained Detective
Paul Bogart, known for TV work including All In The Family directs the future Archie Bunker (Carroll OConnor) as homicide cop French, reviewing a victim with a colleague (Kenneth Tobey), and P-Is James Garner (title character) and sleazier George Tyne (as Hady) who were witnesses, in Marlowe, 1969, from a Raymond Chandler novel.
Marlowe (1969) -- (Movie Clip) I Go To Ridiculous Extremes
James Garner (title character Philip) gets himself hired by big-time agent Crowell (William Daniels) on the runway, then visits actress Mavis Wald (Gayle Hunnicutt) on the set, to discuss the photos of her with gangster Steelgrave, in the contemporary 1969 treatment of Raymond Chandlers 1949 novel The LIttle Sister, Marlowe.
Marlowe (1969) -- (Movie Clip) All Shadow And No Substance
James Garner is the title character of the movie, and Sharon Farrell the title character of the original Raymond Chandler novel The Little Sister, after he discovered another murder while looking for her brother, leading him to ring Dr. Lagardie (Paul Stevens), early in the updated Marlowe, 1969.
Marlowe (1969) -- (Movie Clip) Spanish For Pain
Friendly clash between savvy detective James Garner (as the title character, Philip, in this adaptation of Raymond Chandlers The Little Sister) and Rita Moreno as polished Dolores, guarding her friend Mavis (Gayle Hunnicutt), implicated in a porn and murder scandal, in Marlowe, 1969.
Marlowe (1969) -- (Movie Clip) That's Impertinent!
Dining with regular girlfriend Julie (Corinne Camacho), James Garner (title character, modern version of Raymond Chandler's Philip), is induced into a second visit with martial arts enforcer Wong (Bruce Lee), representing gangster Steelgrave (H.M. Wynant), whom he decisively outwits, in Marlowe, 1969.
Marlowe (1969) -- (Movie Clip) Winslow Wong
Again banged-up James Garner (title character) is visited by Bruce Lee in his first appearance in an American film, as Winslow Wong, alarming the hairdresser next door (Christopher Cary), in the 1969 modern-day treatment of Raymond Chandler's The Little Sister, Marlowe.