|Directed by||Leigh Jason|
|Produced by||Wallace MacDonald|
|Written by||Arthur A. Ross|
|Screenplay by||Jameson Brewer|
|Starring|| Pat O'Brien |
|Edited by||Jerome Thoms|
|Distributed by||Columbia Pictures|
Okinawa is a 1952 War film directed by Leigh Jason, starring Pat O'Brien and Cameron Mitchell.
Captain Hale commands a U.S. Naval vessel taking part in the battle of Okinawa. The lightly fictionalized film, which includes a lot of genuine historical newsreel footage, contains the full set of usual character types found in WWII movies made in the 1950s.
The Black Watch is a 1929 American Pre-Code adventure epic film directed by John Ford and starring Victor McLaglen, Myrna Loy, and David Torrence. Written by James Kevin McGuinness based on the 1916 novel King of the Khyber Rifles by Talbot Mundy, the film is about a captain in the British Army's Black Watch regiment assigned to a secret mission in India just as his company is called to France at the outbreak of war. His covert assignment results in his being considered a coward by his fellows, a suspicion confirmed when he becomes involved in a drunken brawl in India that results in the death of another officer. The film features an uncredited 21-year-old John Wayne working as an extra; he also worked in the arts and costume department for the film. This was John Ford's first sound film he directed.
The Fighting 69th (1940) is an American war film starring James Cagney, Pat O'Brien, and George Brent. The plot is based upon the actual exploits of New York City's 69th Infantry Regiment during World War I. The regiment was given that nickname when opposing General Robert E. Lee during the American Civil War.
Up Periscope is a 1959 World War II submarine film drama directed by Gordon Douglas and starring James Garner and Edmond O'Brien. The supporting cast features Andra Martin, Alan Hale, Jr., Edd Byrnes, Warren Oates and Saundra Edwards. The film was made in WarnerScope and Technicolor, distributed by Warner Bros., and produced by Aubrey Schenck. The film's screenplay was written by Richard H. Landau and Robb White, having been adapted from White's novel of the same name.
The World Gone Mad is a 1933 American Pre-Code crime film directed by Christy Cabanne and starring Pat O'Brien, Evelyn Brent and Neil Hamilton. It was made on a low-budget by the independent Majestic Pictures, a Poverty Row forerunner of Republic Pictures.
One Little Indian is a 1973 western film produced by Walt Disney Productions starring James Garner and Vera Miles. The supporting cast includes Pat Hingle, Jay Silverheels, and a 10-year-old Jodie Foster, and the plotline involves a cavalry soldier's misadventures with a camel and a little boy. The film was written by Harry Spalding and directed by Bernard McEveety.
Twenty Million Sweethearts is a 1934 American Pre-Code musical comedy film directed by Ray Enright and starring Pat O'Brien, Dick Powell, Ginger Rogers, and The Mills Brothers. The film was remade in 1949 as My Dream Is Yours.
San Quentin is a 1937 Warner Bros. drama film directed by Lloyd Bacon and starring Pat O'Brien, Humphrey Bogart and Ann Sheridan. It was shot on location at San Quentin State Prison.
A Dangerous Profession is a 1949 American film noir directed by Ted Tetzlaff, written by Warren Duff and Martin Rackin, and starring George Raft, Ella Raines, and Pat O'Brien. The supporting cast features Jim Backus.
Castle on the Hudson is a 1940 American film noir drama directed by Anatole Litvak and starring John Garfield, Ann Sheridan, and Pat O'Brien. A thief is sent to Sing Sing Prison, where he is befriended by the reform-minded warden. The film was based on the book Twenty Thousand Years in Sing Sing, written by Lewis E. Lawes, whom the warden was based upon.
Inside Detroit is a 1956 American film noir crime film directed by Fred F. Sears and starring Dennis O'Keefe and Pat O'Brien.
Pier 5, Havana is a 1959 American Neo-film-noir, action, adventure, mystery, thriller crime film directed by Edward L. Cahn starring Cameron Mitchell and Allison Hayes, with the unique distinction of being perhaps the only American drama filmed in Cuba just after Fidel Castro's revolution.
Maytime is a 1923 American silent romantic drama film directed by Louis J. Gasnier and starring Ethel Shannon, Harrison Ford, and William Norris. The film also features one of Clara Bow's earliest cinema roles. The film is based on the musical of the same name composed by Sigmund Romberg with a book by Rida Johnson Young. A different film with the same name was made in 1937 also based on the musical.
Strange Lady in Town is a 1955 film directed by Mervyn LeRoy and starring Greer Garson. She plays a doctor who plans to introduce modern techniques of medicine to old Santa Fe in 1880, but is opposed by an established doctor played by Dana Andrews.
Man Alive is a 1945 romantic comedy film directed by Ray Enright and starring Pat O'Brien, Adolphe Menjou, Ellen Drew and Rudy Vallée.
Submarine D-1 is a 1937 drama directed by Lloyd Bacon and starring Pat O'Brien, George Brent and Wayne Morris. the film was produced by Cosmopolitan Productions and released by Warner Bros..
Bar 20 Justice is a 1938 American Western film directed by Lesley Selander and written by Arnold Belgard and Harrison Jacobs. The film stars William Boyd, George "Gabby" Hayes, Russell Hayden, Gwen Gaze, William Duncan and Pat J. O'Brien. The film was released on June 28, 1938, by Paramount Pictures. This was the 16th entry in the "Hopalong Cassidy" western series.
Scandal for Sale is a 1932 American pre-Code drama film directed by Russell Mack and starring Charles Bickford, Rose Hobart and Pat O'Brien. The film's sets were designed by the art director Charles D. Hall.
Jubilee Trail is a 1954 American Trucolor Western film directed by Joseph Kane, starring Vera Ralston, Joan Leslie, Forrest Tucker, John Russell, Ray Middleton, and Pat O'Brien.
Destination Unknown is a 1933 American pre-Code drama film directed by Tay Garnett and written by Tom Buckingham. The film stars Pat O'Brien, Ralph Bellamy, Alan Hale, Sr., Russell Hopton, Tom Brown and Betty Compson. The film was released on April 1, 1933, by Universal Pictures.
The Reluctant Heroes is a made-for-TV movie and war film set in the period of the Korean War. It was directed by Robert Day and starred Ken Berry, Jim Hutton, Trini López, Don Marshall, Ralph Meeker, Cameron Mitchell and Warren Oates.