Jackie gets in a duel over the affections of Mary Ann.
"The most complete work any BTCC fan could want" Motorsport News.... Over the last 50 years, the British Touring Car Championship has entertained more people than any other domestic series, with great racing, great personalities and often more than a dash of controversy. Over that time, the series has changed from a largely amateur affair, using standard road cars, to the sophisticated professional enterprise of the 21st century. From the varied archives of 50 years of racing and the reminiscences of several of the 32 champions, this exclusive DVD traces those changes and relives some of the amazing events that have made the British Touring Car Championship the iconic and exhilarating racing competition it is today. Complete with a bonus DVD showing some of the all time classic races, this 2 disc DVD is a must for any BTCC fan!.... "Four hours of fun" Autosport
A man saves his lady love from Black Mike then comes wedded bliss. He hires a cook, who's brusque, domineering, and constantly smoking a cigar. Out of the blue, the couple gets a visit from his old friend, Roland Stone, bluff and portly. Roland befriends our newly-wed's wife, and this friendship deepens after the husband hires a new cook, the lovely Miss Gainsborough, who gives her boss a little too much friendly attention. That night, a prowler skulks, Miss Gainsborough faints, the newly-wed husband comes to her rescue, and she grabs him and holds on. His wife is offended and determines to leave with Roland. Is the marriage over?
David and Lynn are a happily married couple. When David gets his dream job in another state, Lynn, a high-powered executive, doesn't want to leave NYC and her job
This is the gripping and dynamic story of the USA's first 25 years of efforts to conquer the worlds beyond earth.
Television, TV Documentaries - Bringing back a half century of television memories, this comprehensive documentary features clips from vintage newsreels and dozens of boob-tube classics such as "I Love Lucy," "Gunsmoke," "Dragnet," "Laugh-In," "Saturday Night Live" and "Dallas." Scores of small-screen icons -- including Steve Allen, Milton Berle, Art Linkletter, Carol Burnett and Walter Cronkite -- discuss the history of the medium and the parts they played in its development.
The life and times of Classical/Jazz/film score composer/conductor/jazz french hornist/world musician and Beat novelist Jack Keroauc's musical collaborator, David Amram.
A documentary about the United States Military Academy at West Point that conveys the vibrancy, sense of fraternity and fierce loyalty that mark the West Point experience.
OL' MAX EVANS - THE FIRST THOUSAND YEARS is a fast-paced ride though changing times and includes Max telling his stories of Hollywood, studio executives, ranching, publishing houses, brawls with Hollywood friends such as director Sam Peckinpah, spiritual encounters with animals, tales of the changing West and more.
HBO documentary about movies
If you love movies, you won't want to miss this fascinating and fact-filled chronicle of the first 50 years of Twentieth Century Fox.
In 1976, CBS celebrated its biggest star with this celebration of her three CBS series: "I Love Lucy," "Here's Lucy" and "The Lucy Show." All the classic clips are included here: "Vitameatavegimen," the candy factory, the wine press and more. The guests, in person and from the archives, include Desi Arnaz, Vivian Vance, Gale Gordon, John Wayne, Richard Burton, George Burns, William Holden, Bob Hope, Harpo Marx, Dean Martin and Red Skelton.
Formed in 1969, Black Oak Arkansas has been one of Southern rock's most enduring and prolific bands, recording nearly 20 albums and chart-topping singles such as "Jim Dandy" and "Strong Enough to Be Gentle." Filmed between 1971 and 2000, this entertaining documentary boasts a wealth of memorable live performances captured during the band's long tenure, including shows at London's Royal Albert Hall and the Charlotte Motor Speedway.
Tells the story of Sadie and Bessie Delany, two African-American (they preferred "colored") sisters who both lived past the age of 100. They grew up on a North Carolina college campus, the daughters of the first African-American Episcopal bishop, who was born a slave, and a woman with an inter-racial background. With the support of each other and their family, they survived encounters with racism and sexism in their own different ways. Sadie quietly and sweetly broke barriers to become the first African-American home-ec teacher in New York City, while Bessie, with her own brand of outspokenness, became the second African-American dentist in New York City. At the ages of 103 and 101, they told their story to Amy Hill Hearth, a white New York Times reporter who published an article about them. The overwhelming response launched a bestselling book, a Broadway play, and this film.
A performance from one of Australia's favouriote comedy duos, the Scared Wierd Little Guys, performed late 2004 in the world famous Spiegeltent and showcasing all the favourites from a career spanning 15 years.
Discover how television has reflected the African American experience in this retrospective of the medium's first half-century. Actors, writers and historians discuss the image of black America on television from Amos and Andy to the present day. The interviews accompany clips from groundbreaking shows and performances by entertainment pioneers that create a timeline of the portrayal of African Americans throughout TV history.
NBC News celebrates the 50th anniversary of veteran anchor and special correspondent Tom Brokaw with “Tom Brokaw at NBC News: The First 50 Years,” a primetime special. The two-hour special features his most memorable highlights and famous interviews from the start of his career reporting on Ronald Reagan’s first run for office to his most recent coverage of the 2016 presidential election, as well as never-before-seen moments from Brokaw’s tenure at NBC News.
Steve Martin, a former Disneyland cast member, takes viewers through the history of Walt Disney's original theme park in Anaheim, California, while being constantly interrupted by the stubborn but hilarious Donald Duck. This was shown only at the Main Street Opera House in Disneyland park, where the "Great Moments with Mr. Lincoln" attraction is usually featured. It was screened from 5 May 2005 until early 2008. It can still be viewed in the lobby, but the main theater is once again the Mr. Lincoln show.
This film was shot for Swedish TV and tells the story of Alligator Records. It features interviews of Koko Taylor, Lonnie Brooks, Kenny Neal, Billy Branch and Lucky Peterson as well live perfomance clips and a behind-the-scenes look of life at Alligator.
Five first-year law graduates live together in San Francisco as they try to get both their lives and careers in order.
The First Years is a contemporary scripted reality serie about the first year of secondary school with recognizable and poignant stories about the fascinations, challenges and problems of first graders. The stories are based on true events, which makes them very recognizable for young viewers. But also uplifting: love, first kiss…
The First Hundred Years is the first ongoing TV soap opera in the United States that began as a daytime serial, airing on CBS from December 4, 1950 until June 27, 1952. A previous daytime drama on NBC, These Are My Children, aired in 1949 but only lasted one month, and NBC's Hawkins Falls began in June 1950 as a primetime "soap" and didn't move to daytime until April 1951. The drama involved two couples who were next-door neighbors. The series did not succeed due to very low viewership, as few American households had television sets, and fewer still watched during the afternoon. The series was replaced with the television version of Guiding Light, which would prove to be much more successful, airing for 57 years.
The First Five Years is a Canadian informational television series which aired on CBC Television from 1971 to 1974.
The incredible story of the people who, despite persecution, grew Christianity from an obscure movement to one of the world's largest religions.
Having Our Say: The Delany Sisters' First 100 Years is a 1999 American television movie directed by Lynne Littman. The film is an adaptation of the 1993 New York Times bestselling oral history written by Sarah L. Delany, A. Elizabeth Delany, and journalist Amy Hill Hearth. The telefilm adaptation was written by Emily Mann, who also adapted the book to the Broadway stage. The film first aired on CBS on April 18, 1999, just three months after Sadie died. The daughters of a former slave who became the first Black person elected Bishop in the Episcopal Church in the United States, the sisters were Civil Rights pioneers but were unknown until journalist Amy Hill Hearth interviewed them for a feature story in The New York Times in 1991. The sisters were then 100 and 102 years old. Sadie, the older of the sisters, was the first Black person permitted to teach Domestic Science at the high school level in the New York City public schools. Bessie was the second black woman licensed to practice dentistry in New York State. The biopic deals with the trials and tribulations they faced during a century of life. The sisters share their stories with Ms. Hearth, the journalist. Pivotal scenes are re-enacted through flashbacks.
The story of Christianity's second thousand years of existence, including its strength in the 1500s and the overwhelming challenges it has faced since then.