|Thunder Over Arizona|
Theatrical release poster
|Directed by||Joseph Kane|
|Produced by||Joseph Kane|
|Written by||Sloan Nibley|
|Starring|| Skip Homeier |
|Music by||R. Dale Butts|
|Edited by||Tony Martinelli|
|Distributed by||Republic Pictures|
Thunder Over Arizona is a 1956 American Western film directed by Joseph Kane, written by Sloan Nibley, and starring Skip Homeier, Kristine Miller, George Macready, Wallace Ford, Nacho Galindo and Gregory Walcott. It was released on August 4, 1956, by Republic Pictures.
Western is a genre of various arts which tell stories set primarily in the latter half of the 19th century in the American Old West, often centering on the life of a nomadic cowboy or gunfighter armed with a revolver and a rifle who rides a horse. Cowboys and gunslingers typically wear Stetson hats, neckerchief bandannas, vests, spurs, cowboy boots and buckskins. Recurring characters include the aforementioned cowboys, Native Americans, bandits, lawmen, bounty hunters, outlaws, gamblers, soldiers, and settlers. The ambience is usually punctuated with a Western music score, including American and Mexican folk music such as country, Native American music, New Mexico music, and rancheras.
Jasper Joseph Inman Kane was an American film director, film producer, film editor and screenwriter. He is best known for his extensive directorship and focus on Western films.
Alexander Sloan Nibley was an American screenwriter. He was the older brother of famed Latter Day Saint scholar Hugh Nibley.
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George Vincent Homeier, known professionally as Skip Homeier, was an American actor who started his career at the age of eleven and became a child star.
Kristine Miller was an American film actress, best-remembered for her appearances in film noir and Westerns. A discovery of Paramount producer Hal Wallis, she appeared in I Walk Alone (1948) with Lizabeth Scott and Burt Lancaster, Jungle Patrol (1948), Too Late for Tears (1949), Shadow on the Wall (1950), and the TV series Stories of the Century (1954–55).
George Peabody Macready Jr. was an American stage, film, and television actor often cast in roles as polished villains.
The Michigan Sports Hall of Fame is a Hall of Fame to honor Michigan sports athletes, coaches and contributors. It was organized in 1954 by Michigan Lieutenant Governor Philip Hart, Michigan State University athletic director Biggie Munn, president of the Greater Michigan Foundation Donald Weeks, general manager of the Detroit Lions W. Nicholas Kerbawy and George Alderton of the Lansing State Journal. The inaugural class was inducted in 1955. After Nick Kerbawy the President was Cyndy Winkler, who was the owner of the Mt. Clemens Race Track. Scott Lesher is its current chairman.
Frontier Circus is an American Western television series about a traveling circus roaming the American West in the 1880s. Filmed by Revue Productions, the program originally aired on CBS from October 5, 1961 until September 6, 1962.
Walter Darwin Coy was an American stage, radio, film, and, principally, television actor, originally from Great Falls, Montana. He was best known for narrating the NBC western anthology series, Frontier, which aired early Sunday evenings in the 1955–1956 season.
Gunfire at Indian Gap is a 1957 American Western film directed by Joseph Kane and starring Vera Ralston, Anthony George and George Macready.
Arthur Takes Over is a 1948 American comedy film directed by Malcolm St. Clair and written by Mauri Grashin. The film stars Lois Collier, Richard Crane, Skip Homeier, Ann E. Todd and Jerome Cowan. The film was released on April 7, 1948, by 20th Century Fox.
Born to Be Wild is a 1938 American action film directed by Joseph Kane and written by Nathanael West. The film stars Ralph Byrd, Doris Weston, Ward Bond, Robert Emmett Keane, Ben Hewlett and Charles Williams. The film was released on February 16, 1938, by Republic Pictures.
The Border Legion is a 1940 American Western film directed by Joseph Kane and written by Olive Cooper and Louis Stevens. It is based on the 1916 novel The Border Legion by Zane Grey. The film stars Roy Rogers, George "Gabby" Hayes, Carol Hughes, Joe Sawyer, Maude Eburne and Jay Novello. The film was released on December 5, 1940, by Republic Pictures.
The Tiger Woman is a 1945 American crime film directed by Philip Ford, written by George Carleton Brown, and starring Adele Mara, Kane Richmond, Richard Fraser, Peggy Stewart, Cy Kendall and Gregory Gaye. It was released on November 16, 1945, by Republic Pictures.
Passkey to Danger is a 1946 American film noir crime film directed by Lesley Selander and written by O'Leta Rhinehart and William Hagens. The film stars Kane Richmond, Stephanie Bachelor, Adele Mara, Gregory Gaye, Gerald Mohr and John Eldredge. The film was released on May 11, 1946, by Republic Pictures.
Confidential is a 1935 American crime film directed by Edward L. Cahn and written by Wellyn Totman and Olive Cooper. The film stars Donald Cook, Evalyn Knapp, Theodore von Eltz, Warren Hymer, J. Carrol Naish and Herbert Rawlinson. The film was released on October 16, 1935, by Mascot Pictures.
The Road to Denver is a 1955 Trucolor Western film directed by Joseph Kane starring John Payne, Mona Freeman, Lee J. Cobb, Ray Middleton and Skip Homeier.
Jaguar is a 1956 American adventure film directed by George Blair and written by John Fenton Murray and Benedict Freedman. The film stars Sabu, Chiquita Johnson, Barton MacLane, Jonathan Hale, Mike Connors and Jay Novello. The film was released on January 20, 1956, by Republic Pictures.
Plunderers of Painted Flats is a 1959 American Western film directed by Albert C. Gannaway and written by John Greene and Phil Shuken. The film stars Corinne Calvet, John Carroll, Skip Homeier, George Macready, Edmund Lowe and Bea Benaderet. The film was released on January 23, 1959, by Republic Pictures and was the last film that they had produced and released.
Nacho Galindo was a Mexican-American film and television actor who lived and worked in the Los Angeles area for most of his life. Between 1941 and 1970 he had small, often unbilled roles in 71 feature films and at least 60 TV episodes. His most prominent film role was that of the Cisco Kid's third-billed sidekick, "Baby", in 1946's The Gay Cavalier, the first of poverty row Monogram's entries in the series, which starred Gilbert Roland as The Cisco Kid.
Tiger by the Tail is a 1970 American drama film directed by R. G. Springsteen, written by Charles A. Wallace, and starring Christopher George, Tippi Hedren, Dean Jagger, John Dehner, Charo, Lloyd Bochner and Glenda Farrell. Shot in 1968, the film was released in January 1970, by Commonwealth United Entertainment.
The Persuader is a 1957 American Western film directed by Dick Ross and written by Curtis Kenyon. The film stars William Talman, James Craig, Kristine Miller, Darryl Hickman, Georgia Lee and Alvy Moore. The film was released on October 13, 1957, by Allied Artists Pictures.
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