Dick Tracy Meets Gruesome - 1947- Full movie






On-the-lam prisoner Gruesome (Boris Karloff) uses toxic gas to pull off a bank heist. Eyewitness to the crime is Tess Truehart (Anne Gwynne), who calls on police Detective Dick Tracy (Ralph Byrd) to investigate. With few leads from the bank's incapacitated customers, and press coverage threatening to create chaos, the crime fighter is in a tough spot. When Tracy learns about the mysterious disappearance of a doctor, however, it may provide the crucial break he needs to solve the crime.

Initial release:1947

Cast
Boris Karloff as Gruesome - A corpse-like gangster.
Ralph Byrd as Dick Tracy - The tough, square-jawed detective
Anne Gwynne as Tess Truehart - Tracy's girlfriend, who witnesses the bank robbery
Skelton Knaggs as Rudolph X-Ray - Gruesome's spectacled henchman
Edward Ashley as Dr. Lee Thal - an interested party.
June Clayworth as Dr. I.M. Learned - Prof. Tomic's assistant
Lyle Latell as Pat Patton - Tracy's bumbling sidekick
Tony Barrett as 'Melody' Fiske - A greedy, piano-playing thug
Jim Nolan as Dan Sterne - A nosy newspaper reporter
Joseph Crehan as Chief Brandon - Tracy's reliable boss
Milton Parsons as Dr. A. Tomic - a State U. physicist





The Strange Woman 1946 - Hedy Lamarr -full movie




Hedy Lamarr and George Sanders in a movie based on Ben Ames Williams' novel of early 19th-century Maine.

In 1820s New England beautiful but poor and manipulative Jenny Hager marries rich old man Isaiah Poster but also seduces his son and his company foreman.
Directors: Edgar G. Ulmer (as Edgar Ulmer), Douglas Sirk (uncredited)
Writers: Herb Meadow (screenplay), Ben Ames Williams (novel)
Stars: Hedy Lamarr, George Sanders, Louis Hayward |











Nancy Drew Reporter (1939) full movie





Nancy Drew Reporter  was made in 1939. Girl sleuth Nancy Drew (Bonita Granville) is always on the case when a mystery springs up in River Heights. This time, Nancy enters an amateur journalism contest and runs smack into a plot to frame an innocent young woman for murder. With the aid of her long-suffering chum, Ted (Frank Thomas Jr.), and some legal advice from her attorney dad (John Litel), Nancy nabs an elusive piece of evidence that she hopes will prove the identity of the real killer -- and win her the journalism prize to boot.

Supporting actors Frankie Thomas, Dickie Jones, Mary Lee, Larry Williams, Betty Amann, Thomas E. Jackson, Olin Howland, Sheila Bromley, Hooper Atchley, Irving Bacon, Frankie Burke, Nat Carr, Glen Cavender, Loia Cheaney, Steve Clark, Jimmy Conlin, Clyde Courtright, John Dilson




Of Human Bondage (1934) - Bette Davis - full movie



The 1934 film was the first film to bring real critical success to its star Bette Davis.

The film tells the story of a club-footed, sensitive artist Philip Carey (Leslie Howard), an Englishman who has been studying painting in Paris for four years, but is advised by his art teacher that his work is mediocre and second-rate, and that he lacks promise. So he returns to London, England to take up studies to become a medical doctor, but his older age and introspection make it difficult for him to keep up in his scholastic work.

In England, he becomes infatuated - and then obsessed by a blonde, lower-class, slatternly and vulgar, Cockney-accented, illiterate tearoom waitress named Mildred Rogers (Bette Davis). He becomes preoccupied and smitten with her, even though she is disdainful of his club-foot and his obvious interest. Although he is attracted to the anemic and pale-faced woman, she is manipulative, repugnant, exploitative, two-timing, shrewish and cruel toward him when he expresses interest in going out.




To the Last Man (1933 film) Shirley Temple - classic western - full movie






Directed by Henry Hathaway. The screenplay by Jack Cunningham was based on a story by Zane Grey. The film is about a feud between the Colby and the Hayden families, initiated in the hills of Kentucky and continued in the West after the Civil War. Also involved is the conflict between vigilantism and appeals to the law in a frontier environment, and lovers from the two feuding families. Six year-old Delmar Watson and five year-old Shirley Temple were praised by Variety. Henry Hathaway directs yet another Paramount property that had been made as a silent, in this Victor Fleming's 1923 version of the same name.
~Wikipedia
You don't see  Shirley Temple until 34:12 . She is Mary one of the grandchildren.


The landslide sequence includes a lot of archive footage from the silent version, To the Last Man, filmed ten years earlier.

During a scene that called for Shirley Temple to hold a tea party in a barn, a mule in the barn began eating the sugar cubes on the table. Director Henry Hathaway recalled, "Shirley was irritated and tried to shoo him away. Then this mule got irritated. He turned around, and with his two back legs he hauled off at her with a kick. Shirley ducked and he missed, but instead of stopping or running away, she strode over and kicked the mule back."

Shirley Temple later chose Delmar Watson to play Peter in Heidi because she had worked with him in this film.
~IMDB

Filming locations:
Big Bear & Cedar Lakes, Big Bear Valley, San Bernardino National Forest, California and Mesa, Arizona. Nice shots of what these places looked like in 1933 during filming of this picture.

Story is set in the Sierra Nevada Mountains in the Grass Valley area about 1880.

Cast
Randolph Scott as Lynn Hayden
Esther Ralston as Ellen Colby
Jack La Rue as Jim Daggs
Buster Crabbe as Bill Hayden
Barton MacLane as Neil Stanley
Noah Beery as Jed Colby
Gail Patrick as Ann Hayden Stanley
Egon Brecher as Mark Hayden
Muriel Kirkland as Molly Hayden
Fuzzy Knight as Jeff Morley
James Eagles as Eli Bruce (as James C. Eagles)
Eugenie Besserer as Granny Spelvin
Harlan Knight as Grandpa Chet Spelvin
John Carradine as Pete Garon (uncredited)

Child Actors in this film:
Jay Ward (12 yrs old) as young Lynn Hayden
Rosita Butler (11 yrs old) as young Ann Hayden (uncredited)
Cullen Johnson (7 yrs old) as young Bill Hayden (uncredited)
Delmar Watson (6 yrs old) as Tad Stanley (uncredited)
Shirley Temple (5 yrs old) as Mary Stanley (uncredited)



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The Naked Kiss - 1964 full movie



A great movie ahead of it's time. The Naked Kiss is a 1964 American neo-noirfilm written and directed by Samuel Fuller, and starring Constance Towers, Anthony Eisley, Michael Dante, and Virginia Grey.[ The film follows a former prostitute who attempts to assimilate in suburbia after fleeing her pimp, but finds that the small town she has relocated to is not as picturesque as she had believed. It was Fuller's second film for Allied Artists after his 1963 film Shock Corridor.

Watch the same kind of movies you find on Turner Classic Movies. Full length classic movies.Watch free movies and tv shows online. Angelocracy presents the greatest motion pictures of all time. We are building the largest free online classic film library in the world. The best movies ever made.Turner Classic Movies only shows short movie clips online. We show the whole movie online and for free. The best old classic movies and television.







House on Haunted Hill - full movie





House on Haunted Hill is a 1959 American horror film directed by William Castle. The film was written by Robb White and stars Vincent Price and Carol Ohmart as eccentric millionaires Frederick Loren and Annabelle Loren, who have invited five people to the house for a "haunted house" party. Whoever stays in the house for one night will earn $10,000. As the night progresses, all the guests are trapped inside the house with ghosts, murderers, and other terrors.


House on Haunted Hill - full movie



Sherlock Holmes in Dressed to Kill - full movie




Sherlock Holmes in Dressed to Kill . This movie was released in 1946, also known as Prelude to Murder (working title) and Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Code in the United Kingdom, is the last of fourteen films starring Basil Rathbone as Sherlock Holmes and Nigel Bruce as Doctor Watson.





The Last Time I Saw Paris (1954) ELIZABETH TAYLOR - full movie







The Last Time I Saw Paris is a 1954 romantic drama made by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.[2][3] It is loosely based on F. Scott Fitzgerald's short story "Babylon Revisited." It was directed by Richard Brooks, produced by Jack Cummings and filmed on locations in Paris and the MGM backlot. The screenplay was by Julius J. Epstein, Philip G. Epstein and Richard Brooks.

The film starred Elizabeth Taylor and Van Johnson in his last role for MGM, with Walter Pidgeon, Donna Reed, Eva Gabor, Kurt Kasznar, George Dolenz, Sandy Descher, Odette, and (a then-unknown) Roger Moore in his Hollywood debut. The film's title song, by composer Jerome Kern and lyricist Oscar Hammerstein II, was already a classic when the movie was made and inspired the movie's title. Though the song had already won an Oscar after its film debut in 1941's Lady Be Good, it is featured much more prominently in The Last Time I Saw Paris. It can be heard in many scenes, either being sung by Odette or being played as an instrumental.

Plot -
As World War II ends in Europe, Stars and Stripes journalist Charles Wills (Van Johnson) is on the streets of Paris, covering the celebrations. He is suddenly grabbed by a beautiful woman, who kisses him and disappears. Charles follows the crowd to Café Dhingo and meets another pretty woman named Marion Ellswirth (Donna Reed). The mutual attraction is instant and she invites him to join her father's celebration of the end of the war in Europe. Charles, Marion and her persistent French suitor Claude Matine (George Dolenz) arrive at the Ellswirth household, and we find that the woman who had kissed Charles is Marion's younger sister Helen (Elizabeth Taylor).

The Blood of Jesus (1941) - Full Movie





The Blood of Jesus is a 1941 American race film written, directed, and starring Spencer Williams. It was also released under the alternate title of The Glory Road.


In a small rural village with an African American population, a church group is holding a riverside baptismal service, and one of the faithful being immersed is the recently married Martha (Cathryn Caviness). However, Martha’s husband Ras (Spencer Williams) is absent from the service – he claims he was hunting, but he actually poached a neighbor’s boar. At home, Ras accidentally shoots Martha when his rifle drops on the floor and discharges. The church congregation gathers at Martha’s bedside to pray for her recovery, and during this period an angel (Rogenia Goldthwaite) arrives to take Martha’s spirit from her body. She is brought to the Crossroads between Heaven and Hell, and initially she is tempted by the slick Judas Green (Frank H. McClennan), who is an agent for Satan (James B. Jones). Judas takes Martha to a nightclub, where the floor show includes an acrobat and a jazz singer. Judas arranges to have Martha employed by the roadhouse owner Rufus Brown, but the angel returns and advises Martha to flee. As she is escaping, a nightclub patron mistakenly believes Martha is a pickpocket who robbed him. A chase ensues and Martha races back to the Crossroads, where Satan (along with a jazz band on a flatbed truck) is waiting for her arrival. The angel appears to protect Martha from the mob, who are driven away. The sign at the Crossroad is transformed into the vision of Jesus Christ being crucified, and Christ’s blood drips down on Martha’s face. She awakens to discover she is home and her health is restored. Martha is reunited with her husband, who has now embraced religion. The angel who took Martha on her journey returns to bless the marriage.

The Blood of Jesus was the second film directed by Spencer Williams, who was one of the few African American directors of the 1940s. Williams began his career in the 1920s as an extra, and was later able to move up into writing scripts for all-black short comedies produced by the Al Christie studio. In 1928 he directed the silent film Tenderfeet, which was released by Midnight Productions. In 1939, he wrote two screenplays for the race film genre, the Western Harlem Rides the Range and the horror-comedy Son of Ingagi, and he also acted in these films. Williams was invited by Alfred N. Sack, president of the Dallas, Texas-based production/distribution company Sack Amusement Enterprises, to write and direct a series of all-black films that would be released to the U.S. cinemas catering to African American audiences.[4]
The Blood of Jesus was produced in Texas on a budget of US$5,000. To present the afterlife, Williams used scenes from a 1911 Italian film called L'Inferno that depicted souls entering Heaven.

In addition to Williams, the cast was made up of amateur actors and members of Reverend R.L. Robinson's Heavenly Choir, who sang the film’s gospel music score. The film’s soundtrack included the songs ""All God's Children Got Shoes," "Amazing Grace,""Go Down, Moses," “Good News!", "I've Heard of a City Called Heaven," ""On Jordan's Stormy Banks I Stand," "Run, Child, Run," "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot,"Weary Blues" and "Were You There When They Crucified My Lord?"