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January 19, 1968 - Image 39

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-01-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

if tuJ *Eli
1. rma
. 1 ion f fat
of
a joint
"1o
iricrii;iii ctup. ***Of MA:tint has .all e4 ii diiiil li .111
American publishing venture that joined in the venture with the Pit-
will prodUce scientific, textbooks in man Publishing Corp. of New York
Israel, for export, was announced I City, an educational publishing
HOLLYWOOD — Leonard Free-
in Tel Aviv. The Hevrath Ovdim, I house.
man, producer and co-author with
Mel Goldberg of United Artists'
high budgeted Western, "Hang
'Em High," invited the foreign
The Most Honored Picture of Our Time!
press last summer to the location
at Las Cruces near the Rio
COLUMBIA PICTURES presents
PP
Grande River in New Mexico to
FRED ZINNEMANN'S tom.
witness the shooting of some key
sequences with Clint Eastwood,
Pat Hingle, academy-award win-
ner Ed Begley and Swedish actress
Inger Stevens. The action-packed
drama marks the American debut
in a feature film of Clint East-
wood, today's Gary Cooper, who
rose from 71/2 years of TV work in
"Rawhide" to world stardom in
F pin .yti t; ROBERT BOLT mai kV
"Italian" Westerns, mostly made
in Spain, starting with a "Fistful
'WHOM
of
Dollars" which was made for
WINNER OF 6
ig (ED
the exceptionally low budget of
ACADEMY AWARDS
$200,000 and grossed in Italy alone
NOW!
including
$4,000,000.
"BEST PICTURE"!
It was a brilliant move of
Leonard Freeman to sign the
LA PARISIEN/PUNCH & JUDY/ 'TOWNE
"hot"
Western hero for his first
gercheyal at Fisher Rd,
Ford and Mlddl.Mlt
Greenfield North of ION Mlle
Garden City
U.S. motion picture, an assign-
Grosse FolMe
at Lincoln Center
GA. 14210
U. 54010
393-6603
ment which will pay off with an-
other pocketful of dollars, or rather
thousand dollar bills, though the
start alone today demands a sal-
ary in the neighborhood of half a
million dollars.
*
*
"Hang 'Em High" deals uniquely
PREMIERE THURS. JANUARY 25 8:30
with the theme of vengeance as
told through the eyes of a man
EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT
who survived his own hanging in
the period following the Civil war
A man too big
to track down and bring to justice
MIRA/4a
the nine men who "lynched" him.
for legend —
Heretofore, writer- producer
A motion picture ROBERT SHAW
Freeman has functioned on more
too big
CrrEilrE.Ft,
than
100 film projects; scores of
d7lF? BE
original teleplays, including 13
for any screen
hours of "The Untouchables;" 30
except
hours of "Route 66;" producer on
CINERAMA '
all of the "Mr. Novak" television
series: Alcoa Goodyear Theatre;
winner of many Enimy and
URE
Writers Guild Awards nominations
Vrea0MEHMIWEII IIIMIEY...IROBERT
—though he is still in his mid-
SCHEDULE OF PRICES AND PERFORMANCES
thirties.

!t

,

'A=

Hollywood Personalities-

1WAN
FORALL
SEASONS"

/

Sun. Main Floor & Mezz. $3.00 -

Bolc. S2.00

Tickets at all Sears
Stores & Auto Club
Branches & J. L.
Hudson's Downtown
—Northland—
Eastland & Westland

Free Parking After 5:30 P.M.

Box Office Open Daily Noon to 9

I Sunianit CINERAMA

WASHINGTON BLVD
AND LAFAYETTE

SPECIAL ATTENTION TO THEATRE PARTIES. For intaimahon Can

Di:=Ynisiniti.,4 , :nORiie. •

wo. 1.370 6

"..iyx:

We are proud to mountaire the fortlyrnintog

imittit Exclustut fresentatiott



of one of the most fltotitti antatuteti
Odom of alt Mors ...

Once again the
screen explodes with rage
and.passion and greatness!

"A LUSTY, BOLDLY, PROVOCATIVE FILM"

,

LIFE Magazine

BUNION O'TOOLE

NMA100111 PICTURES Pore

WALLLT
L DUCTION
HA PRO

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KIRA EON
IVA•DCMD W111T- IACTITA
=NSW wawa p MEM AWAIT anis on •.• arig HAN A/$00118

ass

SCHEDULE OF PERFORMANCES , Men. Ow Fri. BAO Set. 200.11,30 Sea. 3,00.740
DOORS OPEN ONE HOUR BEFORE SHOWTWEI

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OF THIS YEAH!

NOW! EXCLUSIVE

Bonnie
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Weekdays: 7:30, 9:30.

Sat.: 6:00, 8:00, 10:00
Sundays , : 5:30, 730 , sao

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3rd at the Blvd. • DI 4-0025 FREE PAIRING • Entrance on 31d app.

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CARLO PONTI and SELMUR Productions Inc . present

r

Ted Post, who bows as feature
film director with the high-pitched,
"Hang 'Em High," is known to us
from his work with the University
of Judaism in Los Angeles, Ben-
Ari's drama classes, and the
pageants staged for "Bonds for Is-
rael" at the Hollywood Bowl. He
has directed numerous television
films, such as the recent NBC
special Lawrence Ferlinghetti pro-
gram, "A Coney Island of the
Mind," which has lauded for
camera effects, sharp closeups and
color application.

'The Graduate'
Joseph E. Levine's current, "The
Graduate," which racked up at its
world premiere during the very
first week in two New York art
houses alone a cool $108,000 dol-
lars, is not only the year's top
moneymaker, but also the slickest
and most brilliantly conceived and
executed screen comedy of 1967.
Dealing with the coming-of-age
of a spoiled brat from the social
set, the satirical yarn was guided
in visual terms by young Mike
Nichols and introduces to the
screen an amazing youngster by
the name of Dustin Hoffman, a
Jewish boy from Los Angeles who
had made himself known in such
off-Broadway shows as "Journey
on the Fifth Horse" and "Eh?"
Levine, however, currently is un-
able to enjoy at the fullest his
greatest triumph in years. Return.
ing from Ireland from a visit to
the Dublin location of his multi-
million dollars historical spectacle,
"The Lion in Winter," starring
Peter O'Toole and Katharine Hep-
burn, he flew to Boston to enter the
Peter Ben Brighton Hospital for
treatment of a knee injury.
'Live for Life'
Claude Lelouch, t h e French
director of last year's "A Man and
A Woman," has added another
cinematic masterpiece to his credit

ntitimitT U'Aebtir

(Copyright 1968, JTA Inc.)

with his current, "Live for Life," umphant demonstrations of Hitler's
again a triangle-love story told by party formations a quarter of a
the camera with delicate color vig- century ago, are quite understand-
nettes which breeze a sense of , able as recollections of filmmaker
poetic wistfulness and wonderment !Claude Lelouch, himself a Jewish
heretofore unbeknown to the movie- boy who spent his youth in Vichy-
goer of the Western hemisphere. French confinement and in a Ger-
Yves Montand, Candice Bergen man concentration camp.
and Annie Girardot portray the
leads in the film produced by Jack Gold, British documentary
Messrs. Alexandre Mnouchkine and film director whose pictures have
Georges Danciger, with the musi- covered subjects ranging from the
cal score once more supplied by famine in India to the life of bil-
Francis Lai. The inclusion of frag- lionaire John Paul Getty, has been
ments from the Congo struggle for signed by producers Robert A.
supremacy the conflict in Southeast Goldston and Otto Plaschkes (of
Asia with scenes of utter brutality, "Georgy Girl") to guide for UM-
seems somewhat frivolous when versal Pictures in London filmiza-
seen against the background of a tion of "The Bofors Gub," set in a
love story. Yet the staged inter- British army camp in Germany 10
views with the "white" mercen- years after World War II, and star-
aries in Africa, which reveal the ring David Warner, Nicol William-
Nazi background of some • of the son and Ian Holm, three distin-
professional warriors, the docu- , guished stage actors from Westend
mentary footage involving the tri- and Broadway.

It's Worth A Trip To DETROIT!

Evenings at 8:30 (Sunday et 7:30)
Main Floor & Mezz. $3.00 Balcony $2.00
Matinees at 2:00 p.m.
Wed. Main Floor & Mezz. $2.25 - Bole. $1.80
Sot. Main Floor & Mezz. 52.50 - Bole. 52.00

By

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DESMOND DAVIS •
HN ADDISON • COLOR :.-' 4 .PARAMOUNT Release

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SUN. 5:30, 7:30, 9:30

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
-Friday, January 19, 1968-391 •

EXCLUSIVE

STUDIO-8

DETROIT PREMIERE

Greenfield at 8-Mile • LI 2-8827
ACRES OF FREE P4Fililt40

NOW!

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