A district attorney investigates the racially charged case of three teenagers accused of the murder of a blind Puerto Rican boy. He begins to discover that the facts in the case aren't ... See full summary »
Ralph and Annabell Willart are a feuding couple who are constantly bickering over their worthless, good-for nothing son Berry-Berry. When Berry-Berry begins yet another meaningless love ... See full summary »
Eva Marie Saint,
An unpopular U.S. President manages to get a nuclear disarmament treaty through the Senate, but finds that the nation is turning against him. Jiggs Casey, a Marine Colonel, finds evidence that General Scott, the wildly popular head of the Joint Chiefs and certain Presidential Candidate in 2 years is not planning to wait. Casey goes to the president with the information and a web of intrigue begins with each side unsure of who can be trusted. Written by
John Vogel <firstname.lastname@example.org>
John Larkin, who plays Col. Broderick, died suddenly less than a year after the film was released. Larkin had already shot many other films and TV episodes, which were released or aired posthumously. See more »
When Harold McPherson introduces Gen. Scott for his speech at the American Veterans Order convention in New York, he says that Scott is "the winner of the Congressional Medal of Honor and two Distinguished Service Crosses". However several closeups of the ribbons on Gen. Scott's blouse seen during the film do not support this statement. The highest decoration among his ribbons is for the DSC, not the Congressional Medal of Honor for which he is not wearing a ribbon at all. Scott's DSC ribbon also does not have a device attached to it to indicate a second award that Mr. McPherson said he had won. Scott's DSC, which is only awarded to members of the Army (including the Army Air Force), would have been won by him during WWII as opposed to the Korean War (he wears campaign ribbons indicating service in both conflicts) as it was no longer awarded to Air Force personnel after 1947 when the Air Force became a separate service. (The Navy and Marine Corps equivalent award is the Navy Cross and after 1947 the Air Force became the Air Force Cross.) See more »
This stuff you unearthed, Colonel Casey, is dynamite. Very revealing of General Scott's extracurricular love life. Any taste of victory we have in our mouths, Colonel, is due in no small measure to your efforts.
Colonel Martin "Jiggs" Casey:
The taste I've got in my mouth, Mr. Secretary, is unmentionable.
I can understand that feeling, Colonel. But when you deal with a jackal like your general...
Colonel Martin "Jiggs" Casey:
Mr. Todd, this is a full Air Force general. Six times wounded, wearing only half the medals he deserves. Whatever else he is, ...
[...] See more »
Classic scene between two brilliant actors does it all.
Somewhat forgotten political thriller about a military plot to take over the government. Great performances by all in this film, but mostly by Burt Lancaster and Fredric March who toward the end of the movie have a great scene with excellent dialog that sum up the true essence of the story. Ava Gardner is beautiful (literally) in this film. Edmund O'Brien is not to be overlooked as the bourbon loving southern senator. The first time I heard of this picture was when Gen Alexander Haig was being interviewed a number of years ago about the final days of the Nixon administration and was asked if he was thinking about the movie "Seven Days in May" Eventually I saw it late one night on cable and was glad I did.
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