A grim, relentless story, considerably offbeat, gives some distinction to ed ge of Doom. It is played to the hilt by a good cast and directed with impact by Mark Robson.
The Flame and the Arrow is a romantic costume drama geared to attract action audiences. Setting is medieval Italy with a Robin Hood plot of how injustice is put down under the daring leadership of a…
Never a Dull Moment doesn't always live up to its title in telling the story of a smooth femme songwriter who falls in love with a western rancher and goes to his impoverished acreage to make a home…
Cairo Road is a so-so thriller dealing with dope smugglers. Action moves slowly in the first half and much of the story is veiled so as to obscure the plot. However, it winds up with a meaty climax…
Treasure Island, Robert Louis Stevenson's classic, has been handsomely mounted by Walt Disney. Settings are sumptuous and a British cast headed by American moppet Bobby Driscoll faithfully recaptures…
A generous sprinkling of songs, dances and comedy makes Tea for Two the type of beguiling musical nonsense that practically always finds a ready reception. It wears its Technicolor dress well, the…
Metro has quite a spectacle, but not much else, in this version of Rudyard Kipling's Kim. The story of youthful adventure in India comes to the screen as rambling, overlength, spotty entertainment.
Beginning is a bit too cryptic for quick understanding, but when plotline [adapted by Cyril Hume from a suggested story by Lawrence Taylor] does take shape, the story builds and holds attention…
Let there be no illusions about The Mudlark. It is not a great picture. But it is a good one.
A breezy style brightens up the drama in Right Cross and makes it good entertainment.