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Here's Looking at You, Warner Bros. (1991)

TV Movie  |  Not Rated  |   |  Documentary
7.3
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Ratings: 7.3/10 from 308 users  
Reviews: 4 user | 1 critic

This documentary takes an indepth look at the history of Warner Brothers studios, from it's beginning to the present day. It profiles the actors and actress that helped build the studio. ... See full summary »

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Title: Here's Looking at You, Warner Bros. (TV Movie 1991)

Here's Looking at You, Warner Bros. (TV Movie 1991) on IMDb 7.3/10

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Himself (archive footage)
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Himself - Screen Test (archive footage)
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Herself (archive footage)
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Himself (archive footage)
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Storyline

This documentary takes an indepth look at the history of Warner Brothers studios, from it's beginning to the present day. It profiles the actors and actress that helped build the studio. Rare clips of interviews with John Wayne, Robert Redford, Bette Davis and Natalie Wood are shown, for example. It also shows clips from it's silent movie days, to the musicals, westerns and to action movies to the stars of today. Written by Kelly

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The History of the Warner Bros. Studio

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Documentary

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1.33 : 1
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Features My Fair Lady (1964) See more »

Soundtracks

Theme from 'Superman'
(uncredited)
Music by John Williams
Played during the opening sequence
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User Reviews

where is Steven Spielberg?
28 March 2003 | by (Sydney, Australia) – See all my reviews

I don't know whether the version of this documentary I saw was edited, but Spielberg is listed as one of the presenters but does not appear. Not that I mind, but I am curious.

Written and directed by Robert Guenette, the treatment and footage of mostly actors who appeared in Warner Bros movies is light without being frustrating, and has some rarities. Barbra Streisand, Goldie Hawn, and Chevy Chase pop in to relieve Clint Eastwood of narrator duties, Streisand's appearance an even more painful reminder of her far too few movie acting roles in recent years.

Here we see snippets from some of the multiple films of John Barrymore, Ruby Keeler, Edward G Robinson, Paul Muni, James Cagney (he has an odd montage of moments where he slaps men and women), Olivia de Havilland, Errol Flynn, Bette Davis, Bugs Bunny, Humphrey Bogart, James Dean, Natalie Wood, Robert Redford, Warren Beatty, Doris Day, Jack Nicholson, and Eastwood. Directors also covered include Busby Berkeley - who "blew away the proscenium", Michael Curtiz, and Stanley Kubrick.

The rarities include the footage of Barrymore, screen tests of Lana Turner and Orson Welles (no surprise he wasn't picked up), a scene from Errol Flynn's Too Much Too Soon, Marlon Brando's test where he is soft-voiced, and Paul Newman's with James Dean for East of Eden (where Dean tells Newman to kiss him). Guenette shows Night Nurse with Clark Gable as an example like Turner and Welles of people Warners let get away, with Gable as unsuitable for Warners as Cagney, Robinson and Bogart and even Davis are for MGM. Ruby Keeler is revealed to be a rather awful musical talent, and de Havilland slightly more tolerable playing opposite Flynn.

Of course, the title comes from Casablanca.


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