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Best Hugh Webster Movies is a public top list created by Listnerd on rankly.com on October 17th 2013. Items on the Best Hugh Webster Movies top list are added by the rankly.com community and ranked using our secret ranking sauce. Best Hugh Webster Movies has gotten 39 views and has gathered 0 votes from 0 voters. O O

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    1

    Between friends

    • Year Released: 1973
    Between Friends is a 1973 Canadian crime film directed by Donald Shebib. It was entered into the 23rd Berlin International Film Festival.
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    2
    Crossover

    Crossover

    • Year Released: 1980
    Mr. Patman (also known as Crossover) is a 1981 Canadian film directed by John Guillermin.
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    3
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    4

    Never cry wolf

    • Year Released: 1983
    Never Cry Wolf is a 1983 American drama film directed by Carroll Ballard. The film is an adaption of Farley Mowat's 1963 autobiography of the same name and stars Charles Martin Smith as a government biologist sent into the wilderness to study the caribou population, whose decline is believed to be caused by wolves, even though no one has seen a wolf kill a caribou. Although Smith is the only actor starring in most of the film it also features Brian Dennehy and Zachary Ittimangnaq. The film has been credited as being responsible for the creation of Touchstone Pictures. At the time Walt Disney Productions, then under the guidance of Walt Disney's son-in-law Ron W. Miller, was experimenting with more mature plot material in its films and the following year started Touchstone Pictures. The narration for the film was written by Charles Martin Smith, Eugene Corr and Christina Luescher. A young, naive biologist named Tyler (Smith) is assigned by the government to travel to the isolated Canadian arctic wilderness and study why the area's caribou population is declining, believed due to indiscriminate wolf-pack attacks. Tyler receives a baptism of fire into bush life with a trip by bush
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    5

    The cube

    • Year Released: 1969
    The Cube is a 1969 hour-long teleplay that aired on NBC's weekly anthology television show NBC Experiment in Television. The production was produced and directed by puppeteer and filmmaker Jim Henson, and was one of several experiments with the live-action film medium which he conducted in the 1960s, before focusing entirely on The Muppets and other puppet works. The screenplay was co-written by long-time Muppet writer Jerry Juhl. The teleplay only aired twice: first on February 23 of 1969, with a rerun in 1970. A unnamed man, simply called "The Man" (Richard Schaal) is trapped in a cubical white room where anyone else can enter and leave, but which he himself apparently can not leave. The main character, is subjected to an increasingly puzzling and frustrating series of encounters, as a variety of people come through various hidden doors. But, as many remind him, he can only leave through his own door, so he must find it to leave. The central plot point is strikingly similar to The Squirrel Cage, a short story by Thomas M. Disch that was published in 1967. Both stories are about a man who is imprisoned in a big white cube. The man doesn't know why he's there and never finds out.
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    6

    The last chase

    • Year Released: 1981
    The Last Chase is a 1981 science fiction film starring Lee Majors, Burgess Meredith and Chris Makepeace, and directed by Martyn Burke. It was produced by Argosy Films. The setting is the USA at an unspecified future time. The country has been devastated by two major catastrophes: a virulent plague which killed tens of millions of citizens, and exhaustion of the world's fossil fuel supply. In the resulting chaos, democracy collapsed and an authoritarian dictatorial government seized power. Personal freedom has been abolished. Ownership of private vehicles has been outlawed. Surveillance cameras are ubiquitous. Franklyn Hart (Majors), a reclusive former race car driver, has lost his family to the plague. The totalitarian government has made him a propaganda spokesman for mass transit; he spends his days publicly renouncing his race-driving past, deploring the selfishness of private vehicle ownership, and exalting the virtues of public transportation. In private, however, Hart is barely able to contain his contempt for his governmental masters and the lies he is forced to repeat. He is despondent over the loss of his family, and of all the basic rights and privileges he and everyone
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