|Of Mice and Men|
|Based on||the novel by John Steinbeck|
|Written by||John Hopkins|
|Directed by||Ted Kotcheff|
|Country of origin||USA|
Of Mice and Men is a 1968 TV film. It was an adaptation of Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck. It was part of ABC's "Theatre Nights".
The text was censored for television.
Roger William Corman is an American director, producer, and actor. He has been called "The Pope of Pop Cinema" and is known as a trailblazer in the world of independent film. Much of Corman's work has an established critical reputation, such as his cycle of low-budget cult films adapted from the tales of Edgar Allan Poe.
Gig Young was an American actor. He was thrice nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performances in Come Fill the Cup (1952), Teacher's Pet (1959), and They Shoot Horses, Don't They? (1969), winning for the last of these.
William Inglis Lindon-Travers, known professionally as Bill Travers, was a British actor, screenwriter, director and animal rights activist. Prior to his show business career, he had served in the British army with Gurkha and special forces units.
Dana James Hutton was an American actor in film and television best remembered for his role as Ellery Queen in the 1970s TV series of the same name and his screen partnership with Paula Prentiss in four films, starting with Where the Boys Are. He is the father of actor Timothy Hutton.
Howard Green Duff was an American actor of film, television, stage, and radio.
Edward Byrne Breitenberger, known professionally as Edd Byrnes, was an American actor, best known for his starring role in the television series 77 Sunset Strip. He also was featured in the 1978 film Grease as television teen-dance show host Vince Fontaine, and was a charting recording artist with "Kookie, Kookie ".
Joel Dee McCrea, known as Jody McCrea, was an American film and television actor. He was the oldest of the three sons of veteran film actors Joel McCrea and Frances Dee.
Robert R. Parrish was an American film director, editor, writer, and child actor. He received an Academy Award for Film Editing for his contribution to Body and Soul (1947).
Ice Station Zebra is a 1968 Metrocolor Cold War era suspense and espionage film directed by John Sturges and starring Rock Hudson, Patrick McGoohan, Ernest Borgnine, and Jim Brown. The screenplay is by Alistair MacLean, Douglas Heyes, Harry Julian Fink, and W. R. Burnett, loosely based on MacLean's 1963 novel. Both have parallels to real-life events that took place in 1959. The film was photographed in Super Panavision 70 by Daniel L. Fapp and presented in 70 mm Cinerama in premiere engagements. The original music score is by Michel Legrand.
The Horsemen is a 1971 American adventure film starring Omar Sharif, directed by John Frankenheimer; screenplay by Dalton Trumbo. Based on a 1967 novel by French writer Joseph Kessel, Les Cavaliers shows Afghanistan and its people the way they were before the wars that wracked the country, particularly their love for the sport of buzkashi. The film was filmed in Afghanistan and Spain.
David Giler is an American filmmaker who has been active in the motion picture industry since the early 1960s.
George Wells was an American screenwriter and producer, best known for making light comedies and musicals for MGM.
The 1967–68 UCLA Bruins men's basketball team won UCLA's fourth NCAA National Basketball Championship under head coach John Wooden with a win over North Carolina.
The 1968–69 UCLA Bruins men's basketball team won UCLA's fifth NCAA National Basketball Championship under head coach John R. Wooden with a win over Purdue, coach Wooden's alma mater. The Bruins started the season with a 25–0 record.
The Last Shot You Hear is a 1969 British thriller film directed by Gordon Hessler and starring Hugh Marlowe, Zena Walker, Patricia Haines, and William Dysart.
The 1967 UCLA Bruins football team represented UCLA in the 1967 NCAA University Division football season. The Bruins competed in what was then officially known as the Athletic Association of Western Universities, but informally known as the Pacific-8 Conference, a name it would formally adopt in June 1968.
Marcello, I'm So Bored is a 1966 short animated film co-directed by John Milius and John Strawbridge. The film was made when Milius was a student at the University of Southern California and was a parody of Italian cinema.
Seven Against the Wall is an episode of the American anthology series Playhouse 90. It was about the Saint Valentine's Day Massacre.
The Desperate Hours is a 1967 TV film. It was an adaptation of the 1954 novel The Desperate Hours.
Ted Sherdeman was an American radio producer, television writer and screenwriter. He was known for the films The Eddie Cantor Story (1953), Away All Boats (1956), St. Louis Blues (1958), A Dog of Flanders (1960) and Misty (1961); and the TV series Wagon Train (1958-1965), Hazel (1963-1966), My Favorite Martian (1964), Flying Nun (1968), Bewitched (1965). He died on 22 August 1987 in Santa Ana, California at aged 77.
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