|Genre|| Drama |
|Written by|| Denne Bart Petitclerc |
(as Anthony S. Martin)
|Directed by||Philip Leacock|
|Music by||Frank De Vol|
|Country of origin||United States|
|Executive producer||Donald R. Daves|
|Producers||Denne Bart Petitclerc|
Robert E. Relyea
(as Robert Relyea)
|Running time||100 minutes|
|Production company||Warner Bros. Television|
|Distributor||Warner Bros. Television Distribution|
Key West is a 1973 American made-for-television drama thriller film directed by Philip Leacock and starring Stephen Boyd. It was the pilot for a TV series that did not eventuate but it still screened as a stand-alone movie. 
Two friends operate a charter boat business in Key West.
Stephen Boyd was a Northern Irish actor. He appeared in some 60 films, most notably as the villainous Messala in Ben-Hur (1959), a role that earned him the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture. He received his second Golden Globe Award nomination for Billy Rose's Jumbo (1962). He also appeared, sometimes as a hero and sometimes as a malefactor, in the major big-screen productions Les bijoutiers du clair de lune (1958), The Bravados (1958), Imperial Venus (1962), The Fall of the Roman Empire (1964), Genghis Khan (1965), Fantastic Voyage (1966) and Shalako (1968).
Piece of Cake is a 1988 British six-part television serial depicting the life of a Royal Air Force fighter squadron from the day of the British entry into World War II through to one of the toughest days in the Battle of Britain. The series was produced by Holmes Associates for LWT for ITV and had a budget of five million pounds.
Tower Hill is infamous for the public execution of high status prisoners from the late 14th to the mid 18th century. The execution site on the higher ground north-west of the Tower of London moat is now occupied by Trinity Square Gardens.
James Ralph "Shug" Jordan was an American football, basketball, and baseball player and coach of football and basketball. He served as the head football coach at Auburn University from 1951 to 1975, where he compiled a record of 176–83–6. He has the most wins of any coach in Auburn Tigers football history. Jordan's 1957 Auburn squad went undefeated with a record of 10–0 and was named the national champion by the Associated Press. Jordan was also the head men's basketball coach at Auburn and at the University of Georgia (1946–1950), tallying a career college basketball record of 136–103. During his time coaching basketball, he also served as an assistant football coach at the two schools. Auburn's Jordan–Hare Stadium was renamed in Jordan's honor in 1973. Jordan was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a coach in 1982.
Breakdown is a 1997 American action thriller film directed and co-written by Jonathan Mostow. It stars Kurt Russell, J. T. Walsh, and Kathleen Quinlan. The original music score was composed by Basil Poledouris. The film was produced by Dino De Laurentiis and Martha De Laurentiis, and released on May 2, 1997 by Paramount Pictures. It is the final film featuring Walsh to be released in his lifetime.
Vernon Johns was an American minister based in the South and a pioneer in the civil rights movement. He is best known as the pastor (1947–52) of the Dexter Avenue Baptist Church in Montgomery, Alabama. He was succeeded there by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Charles Maurice Haid III is an American actor and television director, with notable work in both movies and television. He is best known for his portrayal of Officer Andy Renko in Hill Street Blues.
The Color Purple is a musical with a book by Marsha Norman and music and lyrics by Brenda Russell, Allee Willis, and Stephen Bray. Based on the 1982 novel of the same name by Alice Walker and its 1985 film adaptation, the show follows the journey of Celie, an African-American woman in the American South from the early to mid-20th century.
Ripcord was an American syndicated television series that ran for a total of 76 episodes from 1961 to 1963 about the exploits of a skydiving operation of its namesake.
Laredo is an American Western television series that aired on NBC from 1965–67, starring Neville Brand, William Smith, Peter Brown, and Philip Carey as Texas Rangers. It is set on the Mexican border around Laredo in Webb County in South Texas. The program presented 56 episodes in color. It was produced by Universal Television. The series has a comedic element, but like another NBC series that premiered in 1965, The Wackiest Ship in the Army, it was an hour in length, had no laugh track, and characters were not infrequently killed in it, thus going against three unofficial rules for sitcoms at the time.
George Clinton Fisher Jr., known as Shug Fisher, was an American character actor, singer, songwriter, musician and comedian. During a 50-year career, he appeared in many Western films, often as a member of the Sons of the Pioneers in Roy Rogers serials. Fisher also had supporting roles on many TV shows, most frequently on Gunsmoke and The Beverly Hillbillies. His comic trademarks included his ability to stutter at will and his bemused facial expressions.
Wings of Danger, released in the United States as Dead on Course, is a 1952 British crime film directed by Terence Fisher and starring Zachary Scott, Robert Beatty and Kay Kendall. The screenplay concerns a pilot who is suspected of smuggling.
Call to Danger was broadcast as a New CBS Tuesday Night Movie television film on February 27, 1973. Initially ordered as a pilot, titled Deadly Target, the series was envisioned as a vehicle for Peter Graves should his current series, Mission: Impossible, not be renewed. Diana Muldaur was cast as the female lead. Parts of the movie were filmed on location in Washington, D.C.
Hoosier Holiday is a 1943 American comedy film directed by Frank McDonald and written by Dorrell McGowan and Stuart E. McGowan. The film stars George D. Hay, Isabel Randolph, Shug Fisher, Lillian Randolph, Dale Evans and George Byron. The film was released on September 13, 1943, by Republic Pictures.
Jamboree is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Joseph Santley and written by Jack Townley. The film stars Ruth Terry, George Byron, Paul Harvey, Edwin Stanley, Freddie Fisher and Ernest Tubb. The film was released on May 5, 1944, by Republic Pictures.
Guns of a Stranger is a 1973 American Western film directed by Robert Hinkle and written by Charles W. Aldridge. The film stars Marty Robbins, Chill Wills, Dovie Beams, Steven Tackett, Bill Coontz and Shug Fisher. The film was released on May 1, 1973, by Universal Pictures.
Return of the Beverly Hillbillies is a 1981 American made-for-television comedy film based on the 1962–1971 sitcom The Beverly Hillbillies which reunited original cast members Buddy Ebsen, Donna Douglas and Nancy Kulp reprising their characters of Jed Clampett, Elly May Clampett and Jane Hathaway, along with newcomers Werner Klemperer as C.D. Medford, Ray Young as Jethro Bodine and Imogene Coca as Granny's 100-year-old mother; noticeably absent are cast members Irene Ryan (Granny) and Raymond Bailey, who had died in 1973 and 1980 respectively, and Max Baer Jr. who declined to participate.
The Cat is a 1966 American adventure film directed by Ellis Kadison and written by Laird Koenig and William Redlin. The film stars Roger Perry, Peggy Ann Garner, Barry Coe, Dwayne Redlin, Ted Derby and Shug Fisher. The film was released in June 1966, by Embassy Pictures.
Stallion Canyon is a 1949 American Western film directed by Harry L. Fraser and written by Hy Heath. The film stars Ken Curtis, Carolina Cotton, Shug Fisher, Forrest Taylor, Ted Adams and Billy Hammond. The film was released on June 15, 1949, by Astor Pictures.