The first secret is what we don't tell people, the second secret is what we don't tell ourselves, and the third secret is the truth. The death of a psychologist is investigated by his teenage daughter and a former patient.
Dr. Michael Corday, a recent graduate of the Harvard Medical School, is the son of Dr. John Corday, an eminent New York City surgeon who has a tendency to continue to direct the lives of ... See full summary »
In Argentina, one daughter of patriarch Madariaga is married to a Frenchman while the other is married to a German thus leading to a crisis when Nazi Germany occupies France and some Madariaga family members fight on opposite sides.
Eric Wainwright (Van Johnson), a busy impresario, is besieged by hordes of wannabe concert stars, eager for their big break. One of them is Cynthia Potter (June Allyson), a talented pianist... See full summary »
In the western frontier town of Cross Creek storekeeper George Temple is a polite and soft spoken man with a secret past.When three bank robbers on the lam stop in town to change horses George Temple's past comes back to haunt him.
An airliner crashes near Los Angeles due to an unusual string of coincidences. A stewardess, who is the sole survivor, joins airline executives in discovering the causes of the crash.Written by
Arthur H. Olsen <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Although Ernest K. Gann, who wrote the book on which the film was based, later claimed he was reportedly so unhappy with the film that he demanded his name be removed. See more »
During the flashback to the CBI when Ford and Taylor were in the AAF, the C-54 parked has the national insignia (star and bar) located on the nose. AAF aircraft in the CBI did not have the insignia located in that position. A later shot shows the aircraft from a distance, and it has the insignia both on the nose and the aft fuselage (which is where it should be). (It should be noted that the shots of the model when they are flying doesn't have the insignia on the nose). See more »
This is a fine film about an airliner crash and its later repercussions. Glenn Ford brings his usual earnestness to his role as an airline executive determined to discover the cause of the crash, which killed its pilot and his good friend (Rod Taylor). Reports that Taylor had been drinking only make Ford more determined to get to the bottom of the mystery. Top cast works well with an intelligent script, which unfortunately gets a little slow and talky near the middle of the movie. The flashback scenes with Ford, Taylor, Jane Russell and Wally Cox are extremely well done, and Dorothy Malone gives a fine, uncredited performance. Perfect TV fare, good for folks who like movies from the mid-1960s era.
PS--Isn't that Joe Patridge as the First Officer at the beginning of the movie?
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