Bill S. Ballinger's scenario describes the latter phases of the homicidal career of a paranoid schizophrenic (Victor Buono) whose hatred of women has been motivated by a possessive mother who has…
Roger Corman has garmented his film, lensed in England, with production values. His color camera work, his sets, music and plot unfoldment itself #- if the latter is vague and a bit involved it still…
Disney has gone all-out in his dream-world rendition [from the books by P.L. Travers] of a magical Engish nanny who one day arrives on the East Wind and takes over the household of a very proper…
Like most sequels Children of the Damn; Editor isn't nearly as good as its predecessor - Metro's 1960 Village of the Damn; Editor. What weakens this sequel is the fact that, unlike the original, it…
To one who has not read Nikos Kazantzakis' widely praised novel it appears that producer-director-scenarist Michael Cacoyannis may have tried to be too faithful to the original.
Joseph E. Levine's screen version of The Carpetbaggers is lusty, vulgar and gusty and, on one notable occasion, painfully brutal.
Film is visually and physically stunning but its three tales [from stories by Lafcadio Hearn] of the supernatural are more intellectual than visceral.
The last gasp of the Southwestern tribe of Chiricahua Indians in opposing the encroaching white man is covered by the screenplay from an adaptation by Richard Fielder and Albert Beich of a novel by…
Aficionados of the action-packed war film will savor the crackling, combat-centered approach of The Thin Red Line, an explosive melodramatization of the Yank assault on Guadalcanal in World War II.
Send Me No Flowers doesn't carry the same voltage, either in laughs or originality, as Doris Day and Rock Hudson's two previous entries, Pillow Talk (1959) and Lover Come Back (1961).
Made in Ohio on a subscription basis for a reported $250,000, this is a tender, tactful look at miscegenation that speaks in human rather than polemic terms.