Broken Arrow (1956) - News Poster

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Little Big Man (Region B)

Arthur Penn’s under-appreciated epic has everything a big-scale western could want — spectacle, interesting characters, good history and a sense of humor. Dustin Hoffman gets to play at least five characters in one as an ancient pioneer relating his career exploits — which are either outrageous tall tales or a concise history of the taking of The West.

Little Big Man

Region B Blu-ray

Koch Media

1970 / Color / 2:35 widescreen / 139 147 min. / Available from Amazon.de / Street Date September 14, 2017 / Eur 17.99

Starring: Dustin Hoffman, Faye Dunaway, Chief Dan George, Martin Balsam, Richard Mulligan, Jeff Corey, Aimée Eccles, Kelly Jean Peters, Carole Androsky, Ruben Moreno, William Hickey, Jesse Vint, Alan Oppenheimer, Thayer David.

Cinematography: Harry Stradling Jr.

Production Designer: Dean Tavoularis

Art Direction: Angelo P. Graham

Special Makeup: Dick Smith

Special Effects: Logan Frazee

Film Editors: Dede Allen, Richard Marks

Original Music: John Hammond

Written by Calder Willingham from the novel by Thomas Berger

Produced
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Peter Hansen, General Hospital Actor, Dies at 95

Peter Hansen, General Hospital Actor, Dies at 95
A version of this article originally appeared on EW.com.

Actor Peter Hansen, known for his role as lawyer and addiction counselor Lee Baldwin on General Hospital, has died at the age of 95.

Hansen died Sunday in Santa Clarita, California, the General Hospital twitter account confirmed Tuesday.

Though he made over 100 film and television appearances, Hansen was best known for his role as the stalwart Lee Baldwin on General Hospital and its spin-off Port Charles. He appeared on the weekday soap opera from 1965 through 2004, making his last appearance at Lila’s (Anna Lee) funeral in 2004 and retiring from the screen thereafter.
See full article at PEOPLE.com »

Locarno 2015. Lineup

  • MUBI
Hong Sang-soo's Right Now, Wrong Then.The lineup for the 2015 festival has been revealed, including new films by Hong Sang-soo, Andrzej Zulawski, Chantal Akerman, Athina Rachel Tsangari, and others, alongside retrospectives and tributes dedicated to Sam Peckinpah, Michael Cimino, Bulle Ogier, and much more.Piazza GRANDERicki and the Flash (Jonathan Demme, USA)La belle saison (Catherine Corsini, France)Le dernier passage (Pascal Magontier, France)Der staat gegen Fritz Bauer (Lars Kraume, Germany)Southpaw (Antoine Fuqua, USA)Trainwreck (Judd Apatow, USA)Jack (Elisabeth Scharang, Austria)Floride (Philippe Le Guay, France)The Deer Hunter (Michael Cimino, UK/USA)Erlkönig (Georges Schwizgebel, Switzerland)Guibord s'en va-t-en guerre (Philippe Falardeau, Canada)Bombay Velvet (Anurag Kashyap, India)Pastorale cilentana (Mario Martone, Italy)La vanite (Lionel Baier, Switzerland/France)The Laundryman (Lee Chung, Taiwan)Me and Earl and the Dying Girl (Alfonso Gomez-Rejon, USA) I pugni ni tasca (Marco Bellocchio, Italy)Heliopolis (Sérgio Machado, Brazil)Amnesia (Barbet Schroeder,
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Michael Ansara: Iconic ‘Star Trek’ Actor Dies At 91

So sad. The iconic actor who played one of the most memorable villains on ‘Star Trek’ passed away on July 31 in his home in Calabasas, Calif. after a long illness.

Michael Ansara, who will always be remembered as Kang, the villainous Klingon leader in Star Trek, died on July 31, according to his former agent Michael B. Druxman. He was 91 years old.

Michael Ansara: Legendary Actor Passes Away

Michael’s agent announced his passing on August 3, stating that he died after a long battle with an illness related to Alzheimer’s in his home in Calabasas, Calif.

The classic actor brought his talents as the mysterious and thrilling Klingon leader to three different incarnations of Star Trek, first in the original series and then in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine and Star Trek: Voyager.

But Michael also had an illustrious career outside of the iconic sci-fi series. Known for playing
See full article at HollywoodLife »

Michael Ansara dies at 91

Michael Ansara dies at 91
Los Angeles, Aug 3: "Star Trek" actor Michael Ansara, who played Klingon Commander Kang, is no more, said his close friend and former publicist, reports eonline.com.

Ansara was 91.

"Michael and I have been friends since 1968. He was my best friend. He had a long illness. He died at home. He was a great guy, and a wonderful actor," eonline.com quoted his one-time publicist Michael B. Druxman as saying.

Ansara first gained popularity after acting in the 1950s TV series "Broken Arrow". He had even lent his voice to the role of Mr. Freeze in several animated "Batman" shows.

Ansara is survived by his wife of 36 years, Beverly Kushida.

Ians
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Michael Ansara dies: 'Star Trek's' Klingon Kang was 91

  • Pop2it
Michael Ansara, best known for playing "Star Trek's" Kang and "Batman's" Mr. Freeze dies at his Calabasa, Calif. home at the age of 91. A friend tells THR Ansara was battling a long-term illness.

Ansara portrayed the Klingon villain Kang in three different versions of "Star Trek." He made his debut in a 1968 episode of the television series, then returned to the role in 1994 on "Deep Space Nine" and again in 1996 on "Voyager."

Ansara's voice also repeatedly filled the villainous role of Dr. Victor Fries, aka Mr. Freeze, in various versions of the Batman story, beginning with the 90s TV series, "Batman," followed by "The New Batman Adventures," "Batman Beyond," and the video game, "Batman: Vengeance."

The actor's credits date back to the 1940s, with notable roles as Native American Cochise in the 50's TV series, "Broken Arrow" and as Deputy U.S. Marshal Sam Buckhart in "Law of the Plainsman.
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Michael Ansara, Kang on 'Star Trek', dies at 91

Michael Ansara, Kang on 'Star Trek', dies at 91
Michael Ansara, the actor best known for playing Kang, a Klingon warrior on three versions of Star Trek, died Wednesday at the age of 91 at his home in Calabasas, CA. The Hollywood Reporter first reported the news.

Ansara’s former publicist and longtime friend Michael B. Druxman confirmed the news. Druxman told EW: “Michael and I have been friends since 1968. He was my best friend. He had a long illness. He died at home. He was a great guy, and a wonderful actor.” He added: “I really miss him.”

Born to American parents in Syria, Ansara had an extensive career in television and movies,
See full article at EW.com - Inside Movies »

R.I.P. Michael Ansara

R.I.P. Michael Ansara
Veteran actor Michael Ansara, known for his role as Kang the Klingon commander on the Star Trek series, has died. Ansara passed away in his Calabasas, CA home on July 31. He was 91 years old. After starting out in TV Westerns like ABC’s Broken Arrow and NBC’s Law of the Plainsman in the 1950s, the Syrian-born Ansara also appeared in films such as 1961’s Voyage To The Bottom Of The Sea, The Comancheros and 1965’s The Greatest Story Ever Told. He first appeared as Kang on a 1968 episode of the original Star Trek. He went on to play the Klingon on spinoffs Deep Space Nine in 1994 and Voyager in 1996. His other TV credits include I Dream Of Jeannie with former spouse Barbra Eden, Hawaii Five-o, Murder, She Wrote and the Centennial miniseries.
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The Five-Year Plan: October Albums

Yes, I have too much time on my hands. Here's a new feature that was fun to put together (though quite time-consuming, which makes me worry about my ability to do this every month). I look back at rock, pop, and R&B albums that came out five years ago, ten years ago, etc.

1967

Buffalo Springfield: Again (Atco)

There was much chaos surrounding the creation of this quintet 's second album. Bassist Bruce Palmer, in some ways the soul of the band, was unavailable due to a drug charge deportation, and a string of session players took his place. Stephen Stills, who saw himself as the leader of the group, was feuding with Neil Young, who considered himself an equal, and Young actually quit -- but returned. And that's without getting into the fiasco that was the band's management team.

Nonetheless, it was a quantum leap forward from their debut,
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Wamg Interview: Harriett Bronson, first wife of Charles Bronson and author of Charlie And Me

Harriett Tendler was 18, the only child of a widowed Jewish farmer, when she enrolled at the Bessie V. Hicks School of Stage, Screen, and Radio in Philadelphia in 1947. It was there she fell in love with Charles Buchinsky, a fellow student eight years her senior. Charles was part of a large Lithuanian family from an impoverished coal mining town in Pennsylvania. He had served in WWII as a tail gunner and was using the GI bill to study art and acting. Harriett and Charles were married in 1949 and two years later, Charles was cast in his first film. In 1953 he changed his last name to Bronson and found work as a solid character actor with a rugged face, muscular physique and everyman ethnicity that kept him busy in supporting roles as indians, convicts, cowboys, boxers, and gangsters. Life was good for the Bronsons and they had a daughter and then a son.
See full article at WeAreMovieGeeks.com »

Fugitive Producer Alan A. Armer Dies at 88

Alan A. Armer, who produced the Emmy-winning television show The Fugitive, has died of colon cancer, according to The Hollywood Reporter. He was 88.

Armer died Dec. 5 in his Los Angeles home.

From 1949-51, Armer produced one of TV's first shows, Lights, Camera, Action. He went on to produce 20th Century Fox's first show, My Friend Flicka, in 1955, followed by Broken Arrow (1956) and Man Without a Gun (1958).

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See full article at TVGuide - Breaking News »

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