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Santa Claus Conquers the Martians - talk about a title that gets your attention. Even film buffs who've made bizarre cinema their bread and butter get stymied when presented with this strange 1964 relic. It sure puts Kris Kringle's limitati...

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Seven Men From Now (1956) is a well-made Western from the pen of Burt Kennedy (The Train Robbers, The War Wagon) directed by Budd Boetticher (The Cimarron Kid) and staring Randolph Scott, ably supported by Gail Russell and Lee Marvin. Don't be ...

 MARILYN MONROE SIZZLES IN THIS COMEDY - Despite its goofy opening scene about Manhattan Indians sending their wives away for the summer, The Seven Year Itch (1955) is a delightful comedy about husbands sending their families away and then ...

The 1946 She-Wolf of London is a rather curious addition to Universal's monster movie legacy. Starring June Lockhart and Don Porter, She-Wolf of London is admirable for taking a more cerebral approach than most chillers of its time, but I can&#...

"Marine Burt Lancaster is up to his leatherneck in comedy, action and romance," is the tag line for South Sea Woman (1953). With Virginia Mayo as the show girl he unwillingly rescues and Chuck Connors as her suitor, this film scurries alo...

I'll always have a certain amount of affection for State Fair. Being a budding theatre buff, it was the first show I was involved in, and a complete blast to perform. The premise and execution behind State Fair makes it plenty likeable on a dif...

There are fewer cinematic pleasures like being able to be surprised by a film upon viewing after viewing. You get so used to figuring out a flick's secrets the first time around and ending up disappointed after sitting through it again, it'...

Alfred Hitchcock's Strangers on a Train (1951) is the director at his very best. In this bizarre murder plot Guy Haines (Farley Granger) and Bruno Antony (Robert Walker) are strangers who meet on a train. Strangers on a Train, the epitome of a ...

Summertree, Michael Douglas's third feature film as an actor, probably got its push to production because his father, the renowned Kirk Douglas, was the producer. He film was based on  Ron Cowen's off-Broadway play. Borrowing cliché momen...

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