6.3/10
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3 user 1 critic

All Eyes on Sharon Tate (1967)

Promotional short film on an aspiring young actress Sharon Tate and her first film Eye of the Devil (1966). She takes acting classes and elocution lessons and is clearly on the fast-track ... See full summary »
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
Herself - Interviewee
Martin Ransohoff ...
Himself
J. Lee Thompson ...
Himself - Interviewee
...
Himself
...
Himself
...
Himself - Interviewee
...
Catherine de Montfaucon (archive footage)
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Storyline

Promotional short film on an aspiring young actress Sharon Tate and her first film Eye of the Devil (1966). She takes acting classes and elocution lessons and is clearly on the fast-track to become a star. She is shown both at work and at play, dancing with actor 'David Hemmings' and frolicking with the pigeons in Hyde Park. Actor David Niven says she's a wonderful actress who has a great career ahead of her. Written by garykmcd

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actress | promotional | narration | See All (3) »


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Did You Know?

Trivia

The scenes of Sharon Tate and David Hemmings dancing in a London discotheque were filmed by legendary cameraman and cinematographer Albert Maysles. There exists a longer version of this sequence as well as on-set footage from Dance of the Vampires (1967) that have been part of a traveling festival of films made by the Maysles Brothers in recent years. Albert Maysles has also gone on record saying that Sharon Tate was the sexiest woman he ever filmed. See more »

Crazy Credits

All performers are identified by the narrator, except Deborah Kerr. Kerr is identified by Sharon Tate. See more »

Connections

References Dance of the Vampires (1967) See more »

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User Reviews

Creepy, creepy, creepy.
6 August 2013 | by (Bradenton, Florida) – See all my reviews

I am not going to give a numerical rating to this one, as it's just a promotional film and not the sort of thing you can adequately score. However, this does not mean it's something you shouldn't watch. Considering that Sharon Tate was murdered in one of the most famous and gruesome murders of the age, it is strangely creepy. It's even creepier when you consider that perhaps this film helped to draw notoriety to Miss Tate--the same sort of attention that led to the Manson family picking her as a victim of their mayhem. In other words, it's got a certain amount of strange and intriguing quality that make it worth seeing--even though much of the content is a bit insipid--as it is with most promotional films. However, I did like hearing Tate with her fake British accent--it sounded, to this American, rather credible.


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