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    1

    Dr. goldfoot and the bikini machine

    • Year Released: 1965
    Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine is a 1965 American International Pictures film directed by Norman Taurog and starring Vincent Price, Frankie Avalon, Dwayne Hickman, Susan Hart and Deborah Walley. This is a parody of the then-popular spy film trend, particularly the 1964 James Bond hit Goldfinger using actors from AIP's beach party and Edgar Allen Poe films. Price plays the titular mad scientist who, with the questionable assistance of his resurrected flunky Mullaney, builds a gang of female robots who are then dispatched to seduce and rob wealthy men. (Goldfoot's name reflects his and his robots' choice in footwear.) Avalon and Hickman play the bumbling heroes who attempt to thwart Goldfoot's scheme. The film's climax is an extended car–bike–cable car–boat-on-wheels chase through the streets of San Francisco. Despite its low production values, the film has achieved a certain cult status for the appearance of Price and other AIP Beach Party film alumni, its in-jokes and over-the-top sexism, the claymation title sequence designed by Art Clokey, and a title song performed by The Supremes. (The lyrics of the song use the phrase "Dr. Goldfoot and his bikini machine", reflecting the
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    2

    Kiss them for me

    • Year Released: 1957
    Kiss Them for Me is a 1957 comedy film, directed by Stanley Donen, and released by the Twentieth Century-Fox Film Corporation. The film is an adaptation of the 1945 Broadway play of the same name. The feature film stars Cary Grant, Ray Walston, Suzy Parker, Jayne Mansfield, Werner Klemperer, Leif Erickson, and Larry Blyden. Three decorated Navy pilots finagle a four-day leave in San Francisco. They land a posh suite at a hotel where Commander Andy Crewson, a master of procurement, arranges to populate it with wine, women and song. Blonde bombshell Alice Kratzner is one of these women, lured to the suite under the false pretense that Crewson has a stash of nylon stockings. Once there, she is naturally attracted to Crewson, but later turns her attention to Lieutenant McCann, a married man who also is in the process of running for a Congressional seat back home in Connecticut. If he is elected, McCann can leave the Navy immediately and return to civilian life. Lieutenant Wallace tries to get the three pilots, including "Mississip," to make morale-raising speeches at the plants of shipyard magnate Eddie Turnbill, so that Turnbill will vouch for the men with the Navy and also to grease
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    3

    Spinout

    • Year Released: 1966
    Spinout is a 1966 musical film and comedy starring Elvis Presley as the lead singer of a band and part-time race car driver. The movie was #57 on the year end list of the top-grossing films of 1966. Elvis Presley plays Mike McCoy, the lead singer for a band combo and part-time racecar driver, trying to get by when he is pursued by three different women who seek to marry him. The first is Les, the female drummer of his band, played by Deborah Walley. The second is Cynthia Foxhugh, a spoiled heiress and daddy's girl, played by Shelley Fabares. The third is Diana St. Clair, an author of books on men, played by Diane McBain. McCoy drives a Cobra 427 sports car which is towed around the country by a 1929 Model J Duesenberg. The movie opens with Mike McCoy being driven off the road into a river by Cynthia Foxhugh. Carl Betz plays Howard Foxhugh, Cynthia's father, who wants McCoy to drive his Fox Five car in a car race. Jack Mullaney, who had appeared in Tickle Me (1965), plays Curly, a member of the band. The climactic scene is a car race.
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    4

    The absent-minded professor

    • Year Released: 1961
    The Absent-Minded Professor is a 1961 black-and-white Walt Disney Productions film based on the short story A Situation of Gravity, by Samuel W. Taylor. The title character was based in part on Hubert Alyea a professor emeritus of chemistry at Princeton University, who was known as "Dr. Boom" for his explosive demonstrations. The film was a huge success at the box-office, and two years later became the first Disney film to have a sequel, 1963's Son of Flubber. The original 1961 film was one of the first Disney films to be colorized (for the 1986 video release), and along with 1959's The Shaggy Dog and 1963's Son of Flubber, it is one of Disney's few black-and-white films made after 1941. Professor Brainerd (pronounced BRAY-nerd) is an absent-minded professor of physical chemistry at Medfield College who invents a substance that gains energy when it strikes a hard surface. This discovery follows some blackboard scribbling in which he reverses a sign in the equation for enthalpy to energy plus (rather than minus which is correct) pressure times volume. Brainerd names his discovery Flubber, a portmanteau of "flying rubber." In the excitement of his discovery, he misses his own wedding
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    5

    The honeymoon machine

    • Year Released: 1961
    The Honeymoon Machine is a 1961 film starring Steve McQueen, Brigid Bazlen, Jim Hutton, Paula Prentiss, Jack Mullaney, and Dean Jagger, based on the 1959 Broadway play The Golden Fleecing by Lorenzo Semple Jr.. In the film, three men devise a plan to win at roulette with a United States Navy computer. The scheme works until an admiral ruins their plans. Civilian scientist Jason Eldridge (Hutton) runs Magnetic Analyzer Computing Synchrotron (MACS), a vacuum-tube computer aboard the USS Elmira. He and his friend LT Ferguson Howard (McQueen) realize that, by using MACS to record a roulette table's spins over time, the computer can predict future results. Howard and LTJG Beauregard Gilliam (Mullaney) check into a Venice casino's hotel dressed as civilians with Eldridge, defying Admiral Fitch's (Jagger) order that naval officers on shore avoid the casino and wear uniforms. They plan to use signal lamps to communicate with a confederate manning MACS on the Elmira. At the hotel dedicated bachelor Howard meets and romances Julie Fitch (Bazlen), the admiral's daughter. Eldridge reunites with former girlfriend and heiress Pam Dunstan (Prentiss), in Venice to marry another man. The betting
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    6

    The vintage

    • Year Released: 1957
    The Vintage is a 1957 crime drama film made by MGM, and directed by Jeffrey Hayden. The screenplay was written by Michael Blankfort, based on novel by Ursula Keir. The film stars Pier Angeli, Mel Ferrer, John Kerr, Michèle Morgan and Theodore Bikel. The score for the film was composed and conducted by David Raksin. Additional source music included guitar solos performed by actor Theodore Bikel. Raksin's music from the film received its premiere release, in any format, on cd in 2009 on Film Score Monthly records.
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    7

    Tickle me

    • Year Released: 1965
    Tickle Me is a 1965 Western musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley as a champion rodeo bull-rider and bronco-buster. Elvis Presley won a 1966 Golden Laurel Award as the best male actor in a musical film for his role in this comedy. It is also the only Elvis film released by Allied Artists Pictures. It singlehandedly saved the Allied Artists studio from financial collapse, Tickle Me helping to avert bankruptcy with one of the songs from its recycled soundtrack, "(Such an) Easy Question", which was a Top 40 hit in the United States, peaking at #11 on the Billboard Hot 100 and reaching #1 on the Billboard Easy Listening chart in July, 1965. The film would eventually make $5 million at the box office. The screenplay was written by Elwood Ullman and Edward Bernds, who had written The Three Stooges film shorts and theatrical films as well as film scripts for The Bowery Boys. The film was first released onto the home video market in the VHS format in the early 1980s in a limited version from Allied Artists Home Video. It was issued again by CBS/Fox video in 1985, 1987 and 1992. Its final VHS issue was from Warner Home Video in 1997. In the summer of 2007, the film was released for the
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