13 Results found for John Huston|
TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JACK PAAR, THE
Jack Paar, Hugh Downs, Virginia Graham, Jose Melis, John Huston, Johnny Mercer, Dody Goodman, Billy Pearson, Marian Marlowe, Charles Schwartz
July 29, 1957- March 30,1962.
Joined in progress. Jack Paar talks with guest Johnny Mercer who reveals his own personal greatest songs...discusses royalties, etc. He states that Bing Crosby is his favorite singer. Mercer sings a medley of songs including, "I'm An Old Cow Hand," "Atkinson Topeka & the Santa Fe," & "Accent the Positive." Marian Marlowe sings "Autumn Leaves." Jack talks with Virginia Graham who recounts a long story.
Interesting and revealing discussion between Paar and guest Jockey Billy Pearson who tells of the time he and John Huston
were together and Huston wanted to ride Pearson's Ferrari and thought the tachometer was telling him what his speed was as they drove all around France.
Charles Schwartz, dog trainer, discusses with Jack the different breeds of dogs.
*Most of this series does not survive in any broadcast form. Kinescopes were discarded, burned, decomposed...whereabouts unknown. 2" Quadruplex Video Tape was expensive ($300 for a one hour reel), weighting 26 pounds, requiring great storage space. Video Tape could easily be erased and was used for new program recordings...retained briefly for a re-run and then erased or discarded. Legend has it that even Jack Paar himself hired a junk man to come to his home garage and paid to have JACK PAAR TONIGHT SHOW recordings discarded (reels of kinescopes and video tapes) that were now cluttering up his space.
During this era in television history archiving television programming was not a primary concern or vision, and considered an arcane pursuit.
ARCHIVAL TELEVISION AUDIO, INC. retains over 70 complete and excerpt JACK PAAR TONIGHT SHOW air checks (34 hours), including the complete Jack Paar's first anniversary telecast which was broadcast live from Havana Cuba (June 28, 1958). These originally recorded off the air pristine sound direct line 1/4" reel to reel audio tracks, recorded at the time of the original broadcasts, represent the only broadcast record of a "lost" visual telecast. ATA is the largest single repository (one collection), in the United Sates of Jack Paar Tonight Shows recordings. The combined archives of The Library of Congress, Paley Center for Media, and UCLA Film & Television retain a composite total of 13 hours of representative JACK PAAR TONIGHT SHOW broadcasts excerpts...none complete.
For four years and eight months Jack Paar reigned supreme as host of the TONIGHT SHOW with a crew of regulars, but only two stayed with him for the entire run; announcer Hugh Downs and band leader Jose Melis, a former army buddy. Familiar faces who appeared many times with Jack included Dody Goodman, Betty Johnson, Elsa Maxwell, Alexander King, Genevieve, Jack Douglas; and wife Reiko, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Hans Conreid, Peggy Cass, Cliff (Charley Weaver) Arquette, and Jonathan Winters.
Hugh Downs substituted for Jack Paar 79 times, more than any other substitute host. There were 20 different substitute hosts for Paar over the period of the series run. Joey Bishop substituted for Paar 31 times. Arlene Francis, 30 times, Jonathan Winters, 26 times, Orson Bean, 21 times and Johnny Carson 15 times. All together there were 243 broadcasts which had substitute hosts filling in for Paar during Jack Paar's TONIGHT SHOW tenure. The title of the late night broadcast changed to THE JACK PAAR SHOW which took effect on February 3, 1958. The first video-taped broadcast aired on January 5, 1959. "Best of Paar " Re-runs began on July 10,1959. Beginning July 20, 1959 Jack Paar began taking off Monday nights & guest hosts would substitute for him (approximately on alternate Mondays). The first color broadcast aired on September 19, 1960.
Theme music, "Everything is Coming Up Roses" was first used beginning in the Fall of 1959.
Location broadcast telecasts of the program telecast away from the Hudson Theater in New York City occurred 14 times during this series run.
Jan. 13-17, 1958 Miami Beach, Florida
July 28, 1958 Havana,Cuba
Nov. 3-21, 1958 Hollywood, California
March 2-20, 1959 Hollywood, California
Nov. 10-12, 1959 Nassau, Bahamas (Video Tape)
Nov. 30- Dec. 10, 1959 Hollywood, California
March 28-April 1, 1960 London, England (Video Tape)
Nov.9-11, 1960 Hawaii (Video Tape) - b&w
Nov.14-24, 1960 Hollywood, California
March 21-24, 1961 London, England (Video Tape)
Sept. 12-14, 1961 West Berlin (Video Tape)
Nov. 14-17, 1961 Hollywood, California (Tape)
Nov. 21-24, 1961 Hollywood, California (Tape)
March 13-16, 1962 London, England (Video Tape)
LATE SHOW, THE
Humphrey Bogart, John Huston, Leroy Anderson, Percy Faith, Announcer, Fred C. Dobbs
February 26, 1951-April 26, 1968
"The Late Show" which for years would be New York's top feature film show, premiered on WCBS TV New York on Feb. 26, 1951 "The Late Late Show" followed not long after, as did "The Early Show." As its run accumulated, WCBS would commemorate its anniversary the week of Feb. 26 in different ways. On Feb. 26, 1963, for example, Ch. 2 celebrated "The Late Show's 4,327th broadcast...12th anniversary by inaugurating an extended broadcast day that ended after 5 A.M., unprecedented for its time.
The standard opening of "The Late Show" had the announcer state the title of the film, its cast and some additional relevant anecdotal piece of information related to the film. The musical opening was "The Syncopated Clock," written by Leroy Anderson and recorded by Percy Faith in 1951 (released by Columbia Records). The catchy melody was noticed by the producers of the new WCBS-TV program "The Late Show," that was to be the station's first venture into late night television. Faith's rendition was chosen as the theme music for The Late Show by WCBS and several other CBS owned-and-operated stations around the country, which helped Anderson's composition become a tune that many Americans could readily hum or whistle, even if few knew the name of its composer. WCBS would also use the Faith recording to introduce a weekday afternoon movie (The Early Show) and a later-night movie offering, The Late Late Show.
In 2006 a shortened version of The Syncopated Clock theme music would become the standard opening of the Archival Television Audio, Inc. archived collection...musical intro preceding a specific mastered TV Audio Air Check, which had been processed and mastered from the original off the air recording.
The last time the moniker "The Late Show" was broadcast on WCBS television, in New York, was April 26, 1968 (WOLF LARSEN (1958). The series lasted 17 years and two months, totaling 6,189 Movie broadcasts. Films still ran in the 11:30pm time slot afterwards, but without the "Late Show" opening. During the years to follow, thru the 1970's, other facsimile Late Show openings were created, a secondary version of the original series.
"The Syncopated Clock" instrumental standard opening is heard. The announcer introduces "The Treasure Of The Sierra Madre."
We're told to look for a man in a white hat, played by director John Huston, who gives a coin to Humphrey Bogart (Fred C. Dobbs' character in the film).
Marilyn Monroe, John Huston, Tony Marvin, Robert Soblen, Sid Sokolsky
World Today is a radio news program broadcast over the Mutual Broadcasting System and hosted by Tony Marvin.
Marilyn Monroe talks about actresses and actors.
Speculations on her death, personalities include Sid Sokolsky and John Huston, Israel, and England at loggerheads about what to do with convicted US spy Dr. Robert Soblen.
Host: Tony Marvin.
HOLLYWOOD AND THE STARS: THE MAN CALLED BOGIE
Joseph Cotten, Humphrey Bogart, John Huston
This premiere series show, narrated by Joseph Cotten, presents the life of Humphrey Bogart.
TELL US MORE
Otto Preminger, Conrad Nagel, John Huston, Walter Huston
The careers of John Huston and Walter Huston are profiled by host Conrad Nagel with additional anecdotes from Otto Preminger.
HOLLYWOOD AND THE STARS: THE ANATOMY OF A MOVIE
Otto Preminger, Joseph Cotten, Romy Schneider, John Huston, Leon Shamroy, Tom Tryon, Carol Lynley
The behind the scenes of the movie "The Cardinal" is profiled. Aiding Joseph Cotten, in narration, are producer-director Otto Preminger, cinematographer Leon Shamroy, actors Tom Tryon, Carol Lynley, John Huston and Romy Schneider.
CBS REPORTS: THE FLIGHT FROM HOLLYWOOD
Anthony Quinn, Harry Reasoner, Otto Preminger, Marlon Brando, George Englund, John Huston, Charles Lederer, Abby Mann, Stanley Margulies, Carl Foreman, George Stevens, Angie Dickinson, Dolores Del Rio, Fred Zinnemann
Originally scheduled to air Nov. 27th, 1963, but preempted during the JFK assassination TV coverage. This retrospective reported by Harry Reasoner examines the changes in the movie industry over the past decade. Those interviewed are Marlon Brando, Anthony Quinn, Angie Dickinson, Dolores Del Rio, George Stevens, John Huston, Otto Preminger, Fred Zinnermann, Carl Foreman, Stanley Margulies, George Englund, Abby Mann and Charles Lederer.
HOLLYWOOD AND THE STARS: ON LOCATION: NIGHT OF THE IGUANA
Joseph Cotten, Ava Gardner, John Huston, Sue Lyon, Tennessee Williams, Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, Deborah Kerr
Joseph Cotten narrates the making of the film with director John Huston and stars Richard Burton, Elizabeth Taylor, Ava Gardner, Deborah Kerr and Sue Lyon. Also on hand Tennessee Williams.
MERV GRIFFIN SHOW, THE: ST. PATRICK'S DAY SPECIAL, THE
John Wayne, Merv Griffin, John Huston, Burl Ives, Sandy Duncan, Ella Logan, Tommy Makem, Clancy Brothers, James Joyce
October 1, 1962-March 29, 1963 (NBC); 1965-1969 (Syndicated); August 18, 1969-February 11, 1972 (CBS); 1972-1986 (Syndicated).
A musical celebration of St. Patrick's Day.
MERV GRIFFIN'S ST. PATRICK'S DAY SPECIAL
John Wayne, Merv Griffin, John Huston, Burl Ives, Ella Logan, Jimmy Joyce, Tommy Makem, The Clancy Brothers
Merv visits Ireland for this St. Patrick's Day tribute. Touring the Emerald Isle, Merv visits the country homes of movie producer-director John Huston and actor-balladeer Burl Ives. Huston recites "Come Back to Erin" and Ives does "The Song of Wandering Aengus," written by Irish poet William Butler Yeats. Interviewed in the U.S., John Wayne recalls filming "The Quiet Man" in Ireland.
PLAYHOUSE NEW YORK: HOLLYWOOD - YOU MUST REMEMBER THIS
James Cagney, John Cassavettes, Lee Marvin, Richard Schickel, Gary Cooper, Rita Hayworth, Humphrey Bogart, John Huston, Walter Huston, Robert Mitchum, Ingrid Bergman, Gregory Peck, Orson Welles, John Garfield, Charlie Chaplin, Jean Arthur, Raoul Walsh, Howard Hawks, Claude Raines, Albert Maltz, Frank Capra, Dalton Trumbo
James Cagney, Charlie Chaplin, Gary Cooper, Jean Arthur, Humphrey Bogart,
Raoul Walsh, John Houston, John Garfield, Howard Hawks, Ingrid Bergman, Claude Rains, Walter Huston, Gregory Peck, Lee Marvin, Rita Hayworth, Orson Welles, Robert
Mitchum, Albert Maltz, Frank Capra, Dalton Trumbo, and others are personalities remembered by writer Richard Schickel in this retrospective of the 40's in the film industry. John Cassavettes narrates. Written by Richard Schickel.
ACADEMY AWARDS: 46TH ANNUAL, THE
Debbie Reynolds, Connie Stevens, Groucho Marx, Jack Lemmon, John Houseman, Samuel Goldwyn, John Huston, Burt Reynolds, Diana Ross, Elizabeth Taylor, Jack Gilford, Glenda Jackson, Katherine Hepburn, Susan Heyward, George Lucas, Tony Bill, Tatum ONeal, Candy Clark, Lawrence Weingarten, Julia Phillips
The 46th annual Academy Awards presentation broadcast live from the Dorothy Chandler Pavillion in Los Angeles, California.
Burt Reynolds, Diana Ross, David Niven, and, John Huston serve as hosts. Director George Lucas made his Academy Award debut for American Grafitti, Katherine Hepburn made her first and only appearance at the ceremony. Susan Heyward made her last public appearance before dying of brain cancer. Producer Samuel Goldwyn is honored posthumously and Groucho Marx is presented with an honorary Academy Award for his contributions to the cinema.
TOMORROW SHOW WITH TOM SNYDER, THE
John Huston, Tom Snyder
October 15, 1973-January 28, 1982. An hour-long talk show hosted by Tom Snyder. Network television's first entry into late-late-night programming on weeknights Monday thru Thursday, usually broadcasting on tape 1 AM to 2 AM. "Tomorrow" was expanded to 90 minutes on September 16, 1980.
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