|Directed by||Christy Cabanne|
|Written by||Griffin Jay|
|Based on||An original story|
by Ben Chapman, Larry Rhine
|Produced by||Ben Pivar|
|Starring||Leo Carrillo, Andy Devine, Dan Dailey|
|Edited by||Otto Ludwig|
|Distributed by||Universal Pictures|
Timber is a 1942 drama film directed by Christy Cabanne. Its plot concerns the obstruction of lumber-mill production for Canada's Department of National Defence during World War II.
Jules Fabian heads a gang of saboteurs determined to subvert the Canadian Forestry Corps. Quebec, Arizona and Kansas, three men who begin work at a lumber company, uncover the plot. Kansas, who in reality is working undercover for the corps, romances Yvette Lacour.
Chief Dan George was a chief of the Tsleil-Waututh Nation, a Coast Salish band whose Indian reserve is located on Burrard Inlet in the southeast area of the District of North Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. He also was an actor, musician, poet and author. The Chief's best-known written work is "My Heart Soars". As an actor, he is best remembered for portraying Old Lodge Skins opposite Dustin Hoffman in Little Big Man (1970), for which he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor, and for his role in The Outlaw Josey Wales (1976), as Lone Watie, opposite Clint Eastwood.
Night and the City is a 1950 film noir directed by Jules Dassin and starring Richard Widmark, Gene Tierney and Googie Withers. It is based on the novel of the same name by Gerald Kersh. Shot on location in London and at Shepperton Studios, the plot revolves around an ambitious hustler who meets continual failures.
Marjorie Reynolds was an American film and television actress who appeared in more than 50 films, including the 1942 musical Holiday Inn, in which she and Bing Crosby introduced the song "White Christmas" in a duet, albeit with her singing dubbed.
Captains Courageous is a 1937 American adventure film directed by Victor Fleming and starring Freddie Bartholomew, Spencer Tracy, Lionel Barrymore and Melvyn Douglas. Based on the 1897 novel of the same name by Rudyard Kipling, the film had its world premiere at the Carthay Circle Theatre in Los Angeles. It was produced by Louis D. Lighton and made by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Filmed in black and white, Captains Courageous was advertised by MGM as a coming-of-age classic with exciting action sequences.
Arizona is a 1931 American pre-Code drama film directed by George B. Seitz and starring Laura La Plante, John Wayne and June Clyde. It is one of several films based on Augustus Thomas's 1899 play of the same name. Filmed as "Arizona", the movie's makers applied to the New York State Censor Board for a new title, "Men Are Like That", and the film was released and reviewed under that title in New York and elsewhere. The film was released in the U.K. as The Virtuous Wife.
Rose Marie is a 1936 American musical western film starring Jeanette MacDonald, Nelson Eddy, and Reginald Owen that was directed by W. S. Van Dyke. It was the second of three movie adaptations from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer of the 1924 Broadway musical of the same name. A silent version was released in 1928 and a color film in 1954. All three versions are set in the Canadian wilderness. Portions of Rudolf Friml and Herbert Stothart's original score for the Broadway musical are utilized in both the 1936 and 1954 films.
Victory is a surviving 1919 American action film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Jack Holt, Seena Owen, Lon Chaney, Wallace Beery and Bull Montana. The film is an adaptation of the 1915 eponymous novel by Joseph Conrad. The screenplay was written by Jules Furthman and Ben Carré was the art director.
A Few Good Men is a 1992 American legal drama film based on Aaron Sorkin's 1989 play. It was written by Sorkin, directed by Rob Reiner, and produced by Reiner, David Brown and Andrew Scheinman. It stars an ensemble cast including Tom Cruise, Jack Nicholson, Demi Moore, Kevin Bacon, Kevin Pollak, J. T. Walsh, Cuba Gooding Jr., and Kiefer Sutherland. The plot follows the court-martial of two U.S. Marines charged with the murder of a fellow Marine and the tribulations of their lawyers as they prepare a case.
Freckles is a 1960 American Western film directed by Andrew V. McLaglen. It stars Martin West and Carol Christensen. It was filmed in CinemaScope and DeLuxe Color, and is the fourth of five adaptations of Gene Stratton-Porter's 1904 novel of the same name.
Monkeys, Go Home! is a 1967 American comedy film produced by Walt Disney Productions and directed by Andrew V. McLaglen. The movie stars Maurice Chevalier, Dean Jones, and Yvette Mimieux. Aside from contributing to the soundtrack of Disney's animated film The Aristocats (1970), this was Chevalier's final film role.
Night Flight is a 1933 American pre-Code aviation drama film produced by David O. Selznick, distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, directed by Clarence Brown and starring John Barrymore, Lionel Barrymore, Clark Gable, Helen Hayes, Robert Montgomery and Myrna Loy.
The Stranger Wore a Gun is a 1953 American Western film directed by Andre DeToth and starring Randolph Scott and Claire Trevor. Based on the short story "Yankee Gold" by John W. Cunningham, the film is about a war criminal wanted for the slaughter of women and children who moves to Arizona to join a gold robbery but reconsiders and decides to change his life. The film is one of the first 3-D western movies; it earned an estimated $1.6 million at the North American box office in 1953. The supporting cast includes Joan Weldon, George Macready, Alfonso Bedoya, Lee Marvin, and Ernest Borgnine.
Jules of the Strong Heart is a lost 1918 American silent drama film directed by Donald Crisp and written by William Merriam Rouse, Frank X. Finnegan' and Harvey F. Thew. The film stars George Beban, Helen Jerome Eddy, Charles Ogle, Raymond Hatton, Guy Oliver, and Ernest Joy. The film was released on January 14, 1918, by Paramount Pictures.
Unseen Enemy is a 1942 American spy thriller film directed by John Rawlins and starring Don Terry as a Canadian military intelligence agent trying to uncover a plot to sabotage American ships. Leo Carrillo plays the unscrupulous waterfront club owner who sells usage of his club as a rendezvous point for German, Italian and Japanese spies.
The Knockout is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Lambert Hillyer and starring Milton Sills. It was based on the novel The Come-Back by Morris DeCamp Crawford. It was produced by and released by First National Pictures.
The Rose of Paris is a 1924 American drama film directed by Irving Cummings and written by Melville W. Brown, Edward T. Lowe Jr., Lenore Coffee, and Bernard McConville. It is based on the 1922 novel Mitsi by Ethel M. Dell. The film stars Mary Philbin, Robert Cain, John St. Polis, Rose Dione, Dorothy Revier, and Gino Corrado. The film was released on November 9, 1924, by Universal Pictures.
The Love Bandit is a 1924 American silent Western film with a Northwoods theme directed by Dell Henderson and starring Doris Kenyon, Victor Sutherland, and Cecil Spooner.
Strange Idols is a 1922 American drama film directed by Bernard Durning and written by Jules Furthman. The film stars Dustin Farnum, Doris Pawn, Philo McCullough, and Richard Tucker. The film was released on May 28, 1922, by Fox Film Corporation.
Arizona Frontier is a 1940 American Western film directed by Albert Herman and written by Robert Emmett Tansey. The film stars Tex Ritter, Slim Andrews, Evelyn Finley, Frank LaRue, Tris Coffin and Gene Alsace. The film was released on August 19, 1940, by Monogram Pictures.
Arizona Roundup is a 1942 American Western film produced and directed by Robert Emmett Tansey who co-wrote the film with Frances Kavanaugh. The film stars Tom Keene, Frank Yaconelli, Sugar Dawn, Jack Ingram, Hope Blackwood in her only film and Steve Clark. The film was released on March 6, 1942, by Monogram Pictures.