During a future ice age, dying humanity occupies its remaining time by playing a board game called "Quintet." For one small group, this obsession is not enough; they play the game with living pieces ... and only the winner survives.
Hector is a star basketball player for the College basketball team he plays for, the Leopards. His girlfriend, Olive, doesn't know whether to stay with him or leave him. And his friend, ... See full summary »
This movie tells the story of the latter years of Earl Long, a flamboyant governor of Louisiana. The aging Earl, an unapologetic habitue of strip joints, falls in love with young stripper ... See full summary »
From the sight of a police officer this movie depicts the life in New York's infamous South Bronx. In the center is "Fort Apache", as the officers call their police station, which really ... See full summary »
Tilman and Lanton Mills, two cowboys who set off on horseback to rob a bank. On the way, they stop to see their boss, the "Old Man", only to discover he has been murdered by another cowboy,... See full summary »
Harry Dean Stanton,
During the Korean War Sergeant Paul Ryker is accused of defecting to Communist China and then returning to his unit as a spy.He's court-martialed and sentenced to death but his attorney believes Ryker's innocent and asks for a new trial.
The movie's publicity still with Newman and Marvin (IMDb's main page display) was photographed by British photographer Terry O'Neill. (The photograph also appears on the jacket of O'Neill's 2003 compilation coffee-table book "Celebrity"). In the book, O'Neill recounts how when he arrived on the Pocket Money (1972) set to shoot his publicity stills, Lee Marvin was hungover and in a foul mood. Most of the production personnel were steering clear of him. When O'Neill gingerly approached Marvin and introduced himself, Marvin asked, "Are you English?" What O'Neill didn't know at the time, was that Marvin was a lifelong Anglophile - he LOVED the British. After that brief encounter, Marvin's mood changed and, according to O'Neill, he couldn't have been more cooperative for the rest of the photographer's assignment. See more »
It ain't easy down here, Jim. You got to fight tooth and nail.
, I just don't wanna fight here.
[slaps the money into Leonard's hand]
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Eccentric ambiance abounds, but this scruffy, mild modern-day western never builds much momentum. Down-on-his-luck Arizona cowboy takes job herding cattle through part of Mexico. Adaptation of J.P.S. Brown's novel "Jim Kane" isn't a strong vehicle for Paul Newman, likable but curiously dopey throughout (this is no "Hud"). Lee Marvin gives a friendly performance as Newman's equally half-witted cattle-broker pal. Director Stuart Rosenberg, who never does consistent work and therefore is a tough filmmaker to pin down, does a nice job at concocting a low-key, lightly rambling atmosphere, but the plot is too skimpy for these characters to truly come alive. As a character-study, it's a pleasant enough throwaway. Screenplay by future filmmaker--and cult icon--Terrence Malick, from an original treatment by John Gay. ** from ****
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