skip navigation
Overview for Henry Freulich
Henry Freulich

Henry Freulich


TCM Messageboards
Post your comments here


TCM Archive Materials VIEW ALL ARCHIVES (1)

Also Known As: Died:
Born: Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Profession: Cinematography ...


Cinematography (feature film)

Good Day for a Hanging (1959) as Director of Photography
A reformed bank robber has to choose between his former gang and doing the right thing.
Tarawa Beachhead (1958) as Director of Photography
(War ''58,BW). Kerwin Matthews, Julie Adams, Ray Danton, Karen Sharpe, Onslow Stevens, Russell Thorsen. Sergeant Tom Sloan (Kerwin Matthews) witnesses his commanding officer (Ray Danton) kill one of his own men but hestitates to inform his superiors. Tension builds between the two men when Sloan falls in love with the murdered man''s widow. Paul Wendkos directs.
Return to Warbow (1958) as Director of Photography
The Hard Man (1957) as Director of Photography
Madison is a Texas Ranger who resigns after he gets a reputation for bringing them back dead. He takes a job as deputy sheriff and quickly becomes embroiled in a range war against Greene, a rancher intent on taking over the whole range. He also begins an affair with French, Greene''s wife, who wants Madison to kill her husband for her. She ends up doing the job herself.
No Time to Be Young (1957) as Director of Photography
(Dra ''57,BW). Robert Vaughn, Roger Smith, Tom Pittman, Dorothy Green, Merry Anders, Kathy Nolan. Three teenager boys attempt to rob a supermarket resulting in the death of the store manager and dire consequences for the parties concerned. Several of the actors in this juvenile delinquent drama went on to become popular television stars - Robert Vaughn in THE MAN FROM U.N.C.L.E., Roger Smith in 77 SUNSET STRIP, and Kathy Nolan in THE REAL McCOYS.
The 27th Day (1957) as Director of Photography
Aliens give five people from different nations the power to destroy their enemies.
The Phantom Stagecoach (1957) as Director of Photography
Inside Detroit (1956) as Director of Photography
Reprisal! (1956) as Director of Photography
New ranch owner Frank Madden, half Indian but posing as white, arrives just as an all white jury finds the three white Shipley brothers who lynched three Indians innocent. There is soon trouble between Frank and the Shipleys who are using Frank's land to graze their cattle. When the brother of one of the Indian victims kills a Shipley, Frank is accused and put in jail. The Shipleys then organize a lynch mob and head for the jail.
He Laughed Last (1956) as Director of Photography
When a chorus girl inherits a gangster''''s nightclub, her boyfriend accuses her of cheating.
The Houston Story (1956) as Director of Photography
A Texas oil driller schemes to steal millions of dollars in oil.
Over-Exposed (1956) as Director of Photography
The White Squaw (1956) as Director of Photography
New Orleans Uncensored (1955) as Director of Photography
Chicago Syndicate (1955) as Director of Photography
An accountant single-handedly tries to take down a powerful mobster.
Jungle Moon Men (1955) as Director of Photography
Priestess Oma is forever young in this Jungle Jim knockoff of "She" or the La of Opar stories from "Tarzan". The Jungle Jim type is played by Weissmuller using his own name.
It Came from Beneath the Sea (1955) as Director of Photography
A giant octopus attacks San Francisco.
The Crooked Web (1955) as Director of Photography
Teen-Age Crime Wave (1955) as Director of Photography
Juvenile delinquents pull a young innocent into their crime spree.
Duel on the Mississippi (1955) as Director of Photography
Seminole Uprising (1955) as Director of Photography
George Montgomery, Karin Booth, William Faucett, Steve Ritch, Ed Hinton. Army lieutenant George Montgomery is assigned to retrieve a tribe of Seminole Indians who fled their Florida reservation and headed for Texas in 1855.
The Gun That Won the West (1955) as Director of Photography
A cavalry attempts to establish a chain of forts in the Sioux Indian territory while simultaneously avoiding a war.
Pirates of Tripoli (1955) as Director of Photography
A pirate tries to help a deposed Arabian princess reclaim her throne.
Masterson of Kansas (1955) as Director of Photography
Sheriff Bat Masterson joins forces with Wyatt Earp and Doc Holliday to save a rancher framed for murder.
Jungle Man-Eaters (1954) as Director of Photography
The Saracen Blade (1954) as Director of Photography
Ricardo Montalban, Betta St. John, Rick Jason, Carolyn Jones, Whitfield Conner, Michael Ansara. A 13th century revenge drama set during the time of the Crusades in which a commoner exacts justice for the murder of this father by Count Siniscola and his son. Directed by William Castle ("The Tingler") and based on the novel by Frank Yerby.
Cannibal Attack (1954) as Director of Photography
Johnny Weissmuller, acting under his own name, fights enemy agents who are trying to steal cobalt while disguised as crocodiles.
Charge of the Lancers (1954) as Director of Photography
A soldier masquerades as a gypsy to rescue his best friend from the enemy.
El Alamein (1954) as Director of Photography
Against the backdrop of the Italian-Austrian war of unification, troubled Countess Livia Serpieri betrays her country for the love of an Austrian rogue, Franz Mahler. As her resources dwindle, Livia comes to realize that their love might not be as pure as she thought.
The Miami Story (1954) as Director of Photography
Barry Sullivan, Luther Adler, John Baer, Adele Jergens, Beverly Garland, Dan Riss. Inspired by a U. S. Senate investigation, this documentary-styled melodrama pits a reformed gangster (posing as a Cuban racketeer) against a Miami syndicate chief. This Sam Katzman production features an introduction by Florida Senator George Smathers.
The Law vs. Billy the Kid (1954) as Director of Photography
The young outlaw tries to go straight.
The Iron Glove (1954) as Director of Photography
A Scottish adventurer infiltrates the court of George I to prepare for a revolution.
Battle of Rogue River (1954) as Director of Photography
A U.S. agent is caught between Oregon settlers and the Indians.
Slaves of Babylon (1953) as Director of Photography
(Adv ''53). Richard Conte, Linda Christian, Maurice Schwartz, Michael Ansara, Terrance Kilburn. This is William Castle''s version of the classic Bible story in which the Israelites free themselves from the oppressive rule of Nebuchadnezzar. Julie Newmar makes a brief appearance as a specialty dancer in this typically tacky Sam Katzman production.
Serpent of the Nile (1953) as Director of Photography
Cleopatra seduces Marc Anthony into helping her conquer the world.
Conquest of Cochise (1953) as Director of Photography
A cavalry major tries to prevent an Indian war.
The Nebraskan (1953) as Director of Photography
A frontier scout tries to make peace between settlers and the Sioux.
Ambush at Tomahawk Gap (1953) as Director of Photography
Ex-cons searching for buried loot are interrupted by an Indian attack.
Siren of Bagdad (1953) as Director of Photography
An Arabian magician takes on a corrupt sultan to help a beautiful princess.
Prisoners of the Casbah (1953) as Director of Photography
A typical Sam Katzman sand-and-sandals saga that is better than his later "Harem Scarum" only because this one doesn't have Elvis Presley. Gloria Grahame is the princess, Turhan Bey is the Captain of the Guard and Cesar Romero is the oily villain who has his sights set on Gloria and her father's throne. Romero and his henchmen cause Gloria, disguised as a boy (what a waste!), and Turhan to flee to the Casbah, where they plot to strike back at Romero.
Flame of Calcutta (1953) as Director of Photography
Denise Darcel, Patric Knowles, Paul Cavanagh, George Keymas, Leonard Penn. The daughter of a slain French official wages guerrilla war on Prince Jehan, the man responsible for her father''s death. This Sam Katzman production is set in India circa 1760.
Prince of Pirates (1953) as Director of Photography
A prince fights to free his people from his older brother''''s oppressive rule.
The Pathfinder (1953) as Director of Photography
George Montgomery, Helena Carter, Jay Silverheels, Walter Kingsford, Rodd Redwing, Elena Verdugo. British scout George Montgomery exposes French plans to gain control of the Great Lakes Region during the French and Indian Wars of the 18th century in this adaptation of the James Fenimore Cooper novel.
Target Hong Kong (1953) as Director of Photography
Jack McCall, Desperado (1953) as Director of Photography
Wrongly accused of treason, a Civil War veteran tries to clear his name.
Montana Territory (1952) as Director of Photography
(Wes ''52). Lon McCallister, Wanda Hendrix, Preston Foster, Hugh Sanders, Jack Elam, Clayton Moore, Myron Headley, & George Chesebro as Weasel. A young deputy sheriff takes action when he learns that the marshall is using his badge as a license to commit murder.
Last Train from Bombay (1952) as Photography
An American diplomat is accused of murder during an Indian civil war.
Junction City (1952) as Director of Photography
Okinawa (1952) as Director of Photography
(War ''52,BW). Pat O''Brien, Cameron Mitchell, Richard Denning, Rhys Williams, James Dobson, Richard Benedict, Alvy Moore. The gun crew of a destroyer stationed off Okinawa duke it out with the Japanese during the Pacific Campaign of WWII.
Hello God (1951) as Cinematographer
Under the Gun (1951) as Director of Photography
Cyclone Fury (1951) as Director of Photography
My True Story (1951) as Photography
A female jewel thief tries to help the police capture a master criminal.
Corky of Gasoline Alley (1951) as Director of Photography
The Lady and the Bandit (1951) as Director of Photography
A dramatization of the life of the English bandit Dick Turpin.
Unknown World (1951) as Photography
Fort Savage Raiders (1951) as Photography
The Son of Dr. Jekyll (1951) as Director of Photography
The son of the notorious scientist fights to clear his father''''s name.
Bonanza Town (1951) as Director of Photography
Using marked bills, Steve is looking for the supposedly dead Henry Hardison. Coming to Bonanza Town he gets a job with the town boss Crag Bozeman and gets paid with marked bills. He suspects Hardison is Boseman's boss and he is right as Hardison and his men are now planning to get rid of both him and the Durango kid.
Chinatown at Midnight (1950) as Director of Photography
Hurd Hatfield, Jean Wiles, Tom Powers, Ray Walker, Charles Russell, Jacqueline De Wit, Benson Fong, Ross Elliott. Caught in the act of stealing some antique vases, a thief murders two Chinese men and sets off a manhunt in Chinatown.
Beware of Blondie (1950) as Director of Photography
Mr. Dithers has gone on vacation and left Dagwood to look after the company. Toby tries to take advantage of Dagwood's naivete, but Blondie saves the day.
The Iroquois Trail (1950) as Director of Photography
A frontiersman helps the British fight off French invaders and double-dealing Indians.
Bodyhold (1950) as Director of Photography
Tommy Jones, a well-built plumber, is invited to join a troupe of professional wrestlers, but is surprised to learn that the sport of exhibition wrestling is not on the up-and-up.
Girls' School (1950) as Director of Photography
Peggy Donovan (Joyce Reynolds) enters an exclusive but financially-strapped finishing school for girls operated by Colonel Matthews (Thurston Hall) and his sister Emily (Julia Dean). Student Lucille Farnsworth (Laura Elliot) discovers the Peggy carries $30,000 in her luggage and reports it to the Colonel. She also writes to a Chicago address on the luggage that Peggy is at the school. The letter puts gambler Dave Vickers (Wilton Griff) on Peggy's trail. Peggy convinces the Colonel that the money is rightfully hers and offers to buy up the school's outstanding notes for a partnership. When Vickers arrives, Peggy confesses that her late father was a professional gambler and Vickers' partner. The latter claims half of the money which her father had saved away for her. She is willing to divide the money but when the Colonel learns it was won in a questionable card game, he turns it over to the police.
The Vicious Years (1950) as Photography
Bunco Squad (1950) as Director of Photography
Police try to get the goods on a phony seance racket.
When You're Smiling (1950) as Director of Photography
Song of India (1949) as Director of Photography
A jungle prince stands against a maharajah''''s plan to capture and sell wild animals.
Not Wanted (1949) as Photography
Twentyish Sally Kelton is unhappy at home and in the drab town in which she lives, until she meets roving musician Steve Ryan. Sally falls for Steve, but to Steve, she's just another fling before he heads to another town. Sally decides to "pull up stakes" and heads on a bus to Steve's next stop. On the road, she meets Drew Baxter, owner of a gaseteria in the town where she's heading. Drew sets Sally up with a room at a local boarding house and a job at his business. Try as he might, Drew can't win Sally's heart from Steve, who has remained indifferent to Sally since her arrival. When Steve heads off to South America, Sally is even more despondent--especially after she learns that she's pregnant with his child.
Kazan (1949) as Director of Photography
Law of the Barbary Coast (1949) as Director of Photography
The Secret of St. Ives (1949) as Director of Photography
A Frenchman imprisoned during the Napoleonic wars escapes to prove his innocence.
Make Believe Ballroom (1949) as Director of Photography
Rusty's Birthday (1949) as Director of Photography
A lost dog tries to find his way back to his beloved master.
Prison Warden (1949) as Director of Photography
The Devil's Henchman (1949) as Director of Photography
Rusty Saves a Life (1949) as Director of Photography
A faithful dog rescues his master from a life of delinquency.
Black Eagle: The Story of a Horse (1948) as Director of Photography
Adventures in Silverado (1948) as Director of Photography
Trail to Laredo (1948) as Director of Photography
The Tender Years (1948) as Director of Photography
The first of the Edward L. Alperson "Alson Productions" for 20th Century-Fox distribution, featuring the return to the screen, after nearly a four-year absence, of comedian Joe E. Brown, in a non-comedic role. The story is set in a small mid-western town in the 1880's, where minister William "Will" Norris (Joe E. Brown) becomes involved in the vicious fights held in the local dog-pit when one of the injured animals escapes its brutal master and seeks refuge in the Norris home. Forced by law to return the dog to its owner, the minister goes against his religious teachings and, with his son Ted (Richard Lyon), steals the dog in an effort to rouse public sympathy against the dog fights and against cruelty to all animals. The film was endorsed in many locations by local chapters of the American Humane Society and/or the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
Leather Gloves (1948) as Director of Photography
Thunderhoof (1948) as Director of Photography
The Woman from Tangier (1948) as Director of Photography
It's in B&W, has a sultry dame, much crime, set in the 40's, and many dark scenes, so the biggest surprise is that somebody hasn't dubbed this "film noir", since that seems to be the rivisionist guidelines of late. Whatever, any film that has the two leading ladies called "Nylon" and "Flo-Flo" deserves some attention just for that. This one has Nylon (Adele Jergens, born to play a character named Nylon), an American dancer fleeing Morocco after her employer gets into trouble with the police, and she stops off at Tangier on her way to Gibraltar, and that begs the question of why this wasn't titled "Woman from Morocco." $50,000 is stolen from the ship's safe and the captain tells the police that the purser was the thief and that he had to kill him in self defense, but the purser must have hidden the money before he got dead. The purser isn't in any position to make a disclaimer. Everybody buys that with the exception of an insurance detective (Stephen Dunne) who, along with the audience, suspects the captain of being the thief. With Nylon's help, he discovers that her old Morocco employer was actually the thief and was working with the captain.
The Son of Rusty (1947) as Director of Photography
When they are separated, a boy and his dog fight to find each other.
Keeper of the Bees (1947) as Director of Photography
Michael Worthington, an elderly owner of an apiary, befriends an embittered artist, Jamie McFarlaine (Michael Duane), who is seeking a divorce from his wife. Jamie falls in love with Alice (Gloria Henry), but the romance is almost doomed by the gossip-spreading of a meddlesome neighbor. The pair are reconciled through the actions of an orphan girl (Jo Ann Marlowe), whom they decide to adopt after they are married.
Mr. District Attorney (1947) as Director of Photography
When a Girl's Beautiful (1947) as Director of Photography
An advertising man has to come with "the perfect woman" for an ad campaign. He puts together a picture of a woman from a composite of several photos, to get an idea of the kind of woman he should look for. His boss sees it, thinks that it is an actual woman, and orders him to find her and use her in the campaign.
Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back (1947) as Director of Photography
Sport of Kings (1947) as Director of Photography
Tom Cloud (Paul Campbell) and his 12-year-old brother Bill (Mark Dennis) arrive in Kentucky to claim the farm left them by their father and encounter hostile neighbors. "Doc" Richardson (Gloria Henry), a young veterinarian who rents a cottage on the farm, tells Tom that the animosity arrives from the result of a wager former owner Major Denning (Harry Davenport) had made with his father the night before the Olympian Stakes. The Major lost the bet and Cloud took possession of the property. Tom aranges with the local banker to pay the old man from a small trust fund supposedly left to Major Denning, provided that Denning returns to the farm. But, as guardian of the Major's financial affairs, Tom also learns that he is responsible for the Major's heavy obligations.
The Lone Wolf in London (1947) as Director of Photography
A reformed thief gets mixed up in blackmail and the theft of diamonds held at Scotland Yard.
Talk About a Lady (1946) as Director of Photography
It's Great to Be Young (1946) as Director of Photography
Ricky Malone (Jimmy Lloyd), Spud Winters (Bob Haymes AS Robert Stanton and not Kirby Grant as Robert Stanton, since Grant hadn't used that name in over five years, but I digress) and some other returning G.I.'s are trying to break into show business by the old summer resort resort. Terry (Leslie Brooks and she needs no number since she was in films 40 years before Leslie Brooks (I) directed his one-and-only film), a runaway daughter of a big producer who is trying to stifle her show-biz career, hires on as the (dubbed) singer.
Just Before Dawn (1946) as Director of Photography
A criminal psychologist is tricked into injecting a diabetic with poison instead of insulin.
Shadowed (1946) as Director of Photography
Fred J. Johnson (Lloyd Corrigan) scores a hole-in-one but his next drive, using the lucky, initialed golf ball, soars out of bounds and lands near a spot where some counterfeiters are burying a murder victim. Then begins a series of events in which he is hounded and threatened by the killers. The consequences of his not reporting what he saw to the police lead to a climax in which is daughter is held hostage by the crooks.
Personality Kid (1946) as Director of Photography
The Devil's Mask (1946) as Director of Photography
A detective tries to identify a shrunken head found in a crashed cargo plane.
The Unknown (1946) as Director of Photography
A woman hires two detectives to keep her alive long enough to claim her inheritance.
Stand by All Networks (1942) as Director of Photography
A radio reporter sets out to track down and expose Nazi agents.
Meet the Stewarts (1942) as Director of Photography
A socialite struggles to live on her blue-collar husband''''s salary.
Blondie Goes to College (1942) as Director of Photography
Dagwood decides to go to college. Blondie goes along with him, keeping their marriage a secret. They send Baby Dumpling off to military school where he becomes top sergeant. Blondie is hounded by the campus stud and Dagwood makes the rowing team. It is revealed that a new child is on the way.
Blondie for Victory (1942) as Director of Photography
Blondie organizes Housewives of America to perform homefront wartime duties, including guarding the local dam. Dagwood and the other husbands don't care to be left home doing the cooking and taking care of the kids, so Dagwood pretends to join the Army. Blondie disbands the organization and comes home.
Shut My Big Mouth (1942) as Director of Photography
(Com ''42,BW). Joe E. Brown, Adele Mara, Victor Jory, Fritz Feld, Don Beddoe, Pedro de Cordoba, Lloyd Bridges, Forrest Tucker, Chief Thunder-Cloud. A meek easterner (Joe E. Brown) unwittingly becomes sheriff of a western town and resorts to dressing in drag in order to foil the plans of the villainous Victor Jory. One of Joe E. Brown''s most popular comedies.
The Boogie Man Will Get You (1942) as Director of Photography
A young divorcee tries to convert a house into a hotel despite its oddball inhabitants.
Blondie's Blessed Event (1942) as Director of Photography
Atlantic Convoy (1942) as Director of Photography
Boston Blackie Goes Hollywood (1942) as Director of Photography
When he's framed for robbery, a reformed thief takes off to find the real culprit.
Go West, Young Lady (1941) as Director of Photography
A sheriff''''s girlfriend tries to unearth the identity of a masked bandit chief.
Tillie the Toiler (1941) as Director of Photography
She Knew All the Answers (1941) as Director of Photography
Blondie in Society (1941) as Director of Photography
Dagwood brings home a pedigreed Great Dane which an important company client wants and which Blondie enters in the big dog show. A highlight of this film is the canine burping display.
Blondie Goes Latin (1941) as Director of Photography
Blondie Has Servant Trouble (1940) as Director of Photography
Mr. Dithers puts Blondie and Dagwood in a mansion to show buyers it''s not haunted.
The Lone Wolf Meets a Lady (1940) as Photography
A reformed jewel thief tries to clear a society beauty of murder charges.
Blondie Plays Cupid (1940) as Director of Photography
The Bumsteads decide to spend a safe and sane 4th of July at Aunt Hannah's ranch. After missing their station, they hitch a ride with a young couple who are getting ready to elope. The young man, Charlie, sprains his ankle, so Dagwood is enlisted to carry the girl off for him. Dagwood climbs into her father's window by mistake, and just as the old man is about to explode with rage, Baby Dumpling explodes a firecracker which turns out to be a stick of dynamite. As the action reaches its peak, a gusher of oil suddenly springs up in the yard.
The Lone Wolf Strikes (1940) as Photography
A reformed jewel thief helps an heiress retrieve a stolen necklace.
Blondie on a Budget (1940) as Director of Photography
Dagwood gets Blondie a fur coat after his old girlfriend comes to town.
Five Little Peppers and How They Grew (1939) as Director of Photography
A case of measles gets a working class family mixed up with a blustering businessman's clan.
Blondie Meets the Boss (1939) as Photography
Blondie fills in for Dagwood at the office, so he can go on a fishing trip.
Missing Daughters (1939) as Photography
Across the Plains (1939) as Photography
Two young brothers are separated when their wagon train is attacked and their parents killed. One brother Cherokee is raised by Indians and the other, the Kansas Kid, by the outlaw gang leader Buff. Twenty years later they unknowingly meet again when the Kid goes after wagons being guided by Cherokee.
Good Girls Go to Paris (1939) as Photography
An English professor helps a waitress take a dream vacation in Paris.
First Offenders (1939) as Photography
Blondie Takes a Vacation (1939) as Director of Photography
Blondie, Dagwood, Baby Dumpling and Daisy help an elderly couple save their mountain resort.
Blondie Brings Up Baby (1939) as Director of Photography
Blondie and Dagwood Bumstead lose Baby Dumpling as well as Daisy the dog.
Who Killed Gail Preston? (1938) as Photography
A temperamental singer''''s murder leaves a nightclub full of suspects.
Blondie (1938) as Director of Photography
On the eve of their fifth wedding anniversary, Blondie and Dagwood Bumstead are in financial trouble.
There's Always a Woman (1938) as Photography
While working on a simple case, married private eyes uncover a murder.
The Little Adventuress (1938) as Photography
When G-Men Step In (1938) as Photography
Fred Garth (Don Terry) owns a printing establishment and poses as a business research expert, but actually runs several white-collar rackets operating by means of high-pressure telephone soliciting. He has sent his younger brother, Bruce Garth (Robert Paige), through law school with the intention of making him his legal watch-dog. But idealist Bruce enrolls as a Department of Justice investigator, and is detailed to track down charity and other phoney rackets. Both brothers are in love with attractive socialite Marjorie Drake (Julie Bishop as Jacqueline Wells), who is unaware of Fred's schemes and he uses her to meet other social leaders with pet charities and his salesmen sell them the program ads at five times the charity rate. Bruce and his partner Neale (Gene Morgan) trace the phone rackets to Bruce and a confrontation looms.
I Am the Law (1938) as Photography
A law professor signs on as special prosecutor to take on the mob.
Counsel for Crime (1937) as Photography
Law school graduate Paul Maddox (Douglass Montgomery), adopted son of Senator Robert Maddox (Thurston Hall), accepts an offer to join the law firm of William "Bill" Mellon (Otto Kruger), brilliant but unscrupulous criminal attorney. Mrs. Maddox (Nana Bryant) is actually Paul's real mother, although neither the Senator nor Paul know it, and Bill Mellon is his father. Yes, it is one of "those" plots. Paul is at first critical of Mellon's sharp practices, but he relents when Ann McItyre (Jacqueline Wells, long before she ever thought about being Julie Bishop) convinces him it's all within the law, a fact most law school graduates would have learned in law school. Gambler Georgie Evans (Stanley Fields) comes to Mellon and tells him he has just killed Harrison, another underworld character, and insists it was in self defense. Mellon coaches Evans in how to tell his story to the police, then sends him to police headquarters to give himself up, and then assigns Paul to follow up on the case. While Evans and Paul are on separate routes to the police station, Evans stops by Harrison's and kills him under circumstances corresponding with Mellon's fool-proof alibi version already supplied before the act. Truly a good example of why it is best to consult an attorney before committing a rash act. Mellon learns of this post-dated action but, for a large sum of money from Evans, agrees to have his firm represent him and assigns Paul the task. Paul, of course, wins Evans an acquital. Paul later learns that the killing was committed after Evans had retained Mellon and quits the firm. Paul's moral snit does not extend past the point of allowing his adopted-father's influence getting him appointed Assistant District Attorney. Paul begins a probe against malpractice in the law profession, and Mellon hires Mitchell (Marc Lawrence) to dig up scandal on state officials sponsoring the probe. Mitchell does this even better than Mellon anticipated, especially when he comes back with the truth about Paul actually being Mrs. Maddox' own son. When Mitchell refuses to give up the papers with the proof, he and Mellon struggle and Mitchell dies from a shot from his own gun. Mellon is charged with murder and Paul is the prosecutor. Will Paul send his real Pa to jail for life?
Murder in Greenwich Village (1937) as Photography
An heiress enlists a photographer to help clear her name of a murder charge.
The League of Frightened Men (1937) as Photography
It's All Yours (1937) as Photography
Women of Glamour (1937) as Photography
A girl with a reputation falls for a wealthy playboy.
Let's Get Married (1937) as Photography
Adventure in Manhattan (1936) as Photography
A hotshot reporter and a temperamental actress clash when he investigates the backer of her latest show.
And So They Were Married (1936) as Photography
The children of a divorcee and a widower try to keep their parents apart.
Come Closer, Folks (1936) as Photography
Meet Nero Wolfe (1936) as Photography
More Than a Secretary (1936) as Photography
A secretary gets the glamour treatment to win her boss'''' heart.
Don't Gamble with Love (1936) as Photography
Lady from Nowhere (1936) as Photography
Hell-Ship Morgan (1936) as Photography
After getting in a fight in a waterfront cafe over a girl, Captain Ira "Hell-Ship" Morgan (George Bancroft) hires Jim Allen (Victor Jory) and they become good friends. Morgan befriends a desperate girl, Mary Taylor (Ann Sothern), and, out of gratitude, she agrees to marry him. Morgan gives her the magnificient Callao pearl as a wedding present. But Mary and Jim fall in love and are found together one night by a sailor, and Mary is forced to give him the pearl to keep him quiet. Morgan finds out about it. A terrific storm comes up and Morgan taunts Allen into going over the side to make repairs. Allen is injured but Morgan saves his life but breaks his own back.
Shakedown (1936) as Photography
One Way Ticket (1935) as Photography
Air Hawks (1935) as Photography
Two competing air services battle each other while a mysterious death ray threatens the security of the world.
Grand Exit (1935) as Photography
An insurance investigator tries to track down an arsonist.
The Lone Wolf Returns (1935) as Photography
Behind the Evidence (1935) as Photography
The Public Menace (1935) as Photography
A cocky reporter's marriage to a manicurist jeopardizes his career.
Unknown Woman (1935) as Photography
A female undercover agent tracks down bond thieves.
That's Gratitude (1934) as Photography
A Man's Game (1934) as Camera Operator
Men of the Night (1934) as Photography
"Stake-Out" Kelly (Bruce Cabot), ace detective, meets Mary Higgins (Judith Allen) at a small Hollywood sandwich shop where he expects to get some information concerning Packey Davis (Charles Sabin), head of a ring of jewel thieves. His suspicions are confirmed when Mary warns him that Davis is outside - waiting for him. Kelly sets a trap and, in the ensuing battle, one of the gangsters is killed. Davis is interested in rubbing out Kelly as Kelly and Baker are the only two witnesses against Smitty (Arthur Rankin), a Davis henchman. Baker is in the hospital and the plan is bring Smitty there for identification. Kelly accidently slips the secret to Mary, who in turn innocently informs Packey. A trap is laid.
Most Precious Thing in Life (1934) as 2nd Camera
Years after being pushed out of her husband’s life, a woman befriends her long lost son.
Thrill Hunter (1933) as Photography
A blowhard cowboy talks himself into a job as a movie stunt man.
Cocktail Hour (1933) as Camera Operator
Brief Moment (1933) as Camera Operator
A nightclub singer tries to rehabilitate a wealthy playboy.
The Melody Man (1930) as Assistant Camera
Smiling Irish Eyes (1929) as Director of Photography
Footlights and Fools (1929) as Director of Photography

Film Production - Main (feature film)

Devil's Henchmen (1949) as Photography
Black Eagle (1948) as Photography

Cinematography (short)

The Heckler (1940)
To escape the plague of living dead that has brought civilization to a standstill, hardy survivors Elvis and Tweeter leave America for a remote island to start over. But when they get there, they find a group of humans not exactly eager to share their little slice of heaven, and Elvis and Tweeter a

Please support TCMDB by adding to this information.

Click here to contribute