Greatest Film Scenes
and Moments



Title Screen
Movie Title/Year and Scene Descriptions

Kansas City Confidential (1952)

In Phil Karlson's hard-edged, tough, low-budget, film-noir bank heist tale set in Kansas City Missouri:

  • the film's scrolling prologue: "In the police annals of Kansas City are written lurid chapters concerning the exploits of criminals apprehended and brought to punishment. But it is the purpose of this picture to expose the amazing operations of a man who conceived and executed a 'perfect crime,' the true solution of which is not entered in any case history, and could well be entitled 'Kansas City Confidential'"
  • the opening sequence: the planning of a perfectly-orchestrated $1.2 million dollar bank robbery job in Kansas City at the Southwest Bank at 10 am; from a vantage point across the street, the master-mind - an unidentified 'Mr. Big' (Preston S. Foster), watched and timed a Western Florist Delivery Truck that stopped outside the Bank on Main Street; he timed all the corresponding events (the arrivals of a squad car, a florist delivery truck and an armored car) to coordinate a future robbery
  • the members of the individually-hired, masked and thuggish gang were: Boyd Kane (Neville Brand), Pete Harris (Jack Elam), and Tony Romano (Lee Van Cleef); the master-mind was masked when he hired each of the robbers to commit the crime
Using a Wristwatch to Plan the Timing of the Robbery
Map of Bank Robbery Site
Armored Truck Guards During Pickup
  • during the armored car robbery itself in an early sequence, ex-con florist delivery man Joe Rolfe (John Payne) was framed in his adjoining look-alike delivery vehicle, while a duplicate flower van was the real getaway vehicle
  • after the heist, 'Mr. Big' (dressed as the florist delivery man) ordered the others, at gunpoint, to keep their identities secret; he also described the split payout with the use of torn playing cards (Four Kings) as tokens for each of the criminals to identify themselves and collect their share: "Four kings, a pat hand, that's just what we're holdin'. Hang on to those cards. I've got everything covered, but in case something does go wrong and I can't make the payoff myself, the cards will identify ya to whoever I send with the money....We'll cut up the money when I think it's had time enough to cool off....It's a pat hand only because nobody can rat on ya. You can't even rat on each other because you've never seen each other without those masks. I've made ya cop-proof and stoolpigeon-proof and it's gonna stay that way"
"Mr. Big" - Four Kings Distributed for Future Payout
  • Rolfe was wrongly arrested, brutally interrogated, and jailed, but then cleared and released for lack of evidence, although he lost his job and reputation - he sought payback revenge by pursuing the criminal gang to Mexico to the fictitious resort town of Borados, to collect the 25% reward for reclaiming the money
  • Rolfe's clever impersonation of Pete Harris, one of the masked gang members, after Harris was gunned down by police in Tijuana
  • the sequences of complications that arose when Rolfe/Harris fell in love with the fresh-faced law student daughter Helen "Punkin" Foster (Coleen Gray) of the gang's mastermind-boss: bitter and corrupt ex-cop Tim Foster (Preston Foster) who was posing in Mexico as a vacationing fisherman; she was there to surprise him with the exciting news that she was working on restoring his police job: "I set up a brief and brought it to the Mayor myself....I got the Commissioner to reopen your case. Well, don't you understand, Dad? It's a chance for you to get back on the force...I know what it's meant to you being forced into retirement through politics. This is your chance to come back. You're not gonna let pride get in the way" - however, he was miffed because it would interrupt or threaten his nefarious plans: "Forget it, it's too late. I don't want to get back on the force"
  • the climactic show-down conclusion - a rendezvous on Foster's boat the Manana when he revealed that he was 'Mr. Big'; his plan had been to double-cross the criminals one-by-one and abscond with the money, but in the end, Kane was brutally murdered by Romano (who rationalized that eliminating others would increase his pay-out: "Why a two-way split? A guy livin' big all the time like me needs dough"); Romano also shot and lethally-wounded Foster before being shot in the back and killed by him
  • during Foster's death scene, he told Rolfe that he didn't want his daughter to find out about his real character: "My luck had to give out some time. I wouldn't mind so much, Joe, if Helen didn't have to find out...Give her my love, Joe, thanks", and he also suggested to the authorities, before dying, that Rolfe should get the reward: "If anybody deserves an award, it's him"

Mastermind "Mr. Big" (Later Identified as Tim Foster (Preston Foster)) Orchestrating Theft

Mr. Big's Hiring of Gang Members

Western Florist Delivery Man Joe Rolfe

Bank Robbery - Florist Rolfe Framed

Rolfe Arrested

Helen "Punkin" Foster (Coleen Gray)

Gang Members

Foster's Death Scene

Key Largo (1948)

In director John Huston's crime/gangster film noir:

  • the first image of gangster Johnny Rocco (Edward G. Robinson) sweating profusely in a bathtub in his Florida Keys hotel room with a rotating fan, a cigar and an iced drink
  • Rocco's boasting about the old days in Chicago and then his identification of himself as an "undesirable alien" to his group of hotel hostages, including wheelchair-bound hotel owner James Temple (Lionel Barrymore), ex-soldier Frank McCloud (Humphrey Bogart), and Temple's widowed daughter Nora (Lauren Bacall): ("After living in the USA. for more than 30 years, they called me an undesirable alien. Me, Johnny Rocco! Like l was a dirty Red or somethin'!")
  • the scene of Frank's wise defense of Rocco's big ego, by calling him an "emperor": ("Johnny Rocco was more than a king. He was an emperor. His rule extended over beer, slot machines, the numbers racket and a dozen other forbidden enterprises. He was a master of the fix. Whom he couldn't corrupt, he terrified. When he couldn't terrify, he murdered...Welcome back, Rocco. It was all a mistake. America's sorry for what it did to you"); soon after, Rocco continued to boast: ("Yeah, yeah, that's me. Sure, I was all of those things. And more! When Rocco talked, everybody shut up and listened. What Rocco said went. Nobody was as big as Rocco. He'll be like that again, only more so. I'll be back up there one of these days, and then you're really gonna see something")
  • Frank's principled quoting of President Franklin Roosevelt's address, when asked by Rocco why he fought in the war: ("But we are not making all this sacrifice of human effort and human lives to return to the kind of a world we had after the last world war. (Thunder) We are fighting to cleanse the world of ancient evils, ancient ills")
  • the scene of James Temple struggling to get out of his wheelchair in a rage and shrieking at Rocco: "You ain't comin' back ...filth, you filth" and falling to the ground after taking a swing, and then being defended by Nora who beat on Rocco's chest; he forced a kiss from her, calling her a "little wildcat"
  • the scene of Rocco's continued braggadocio, when he was being shaved with a straight-razor by Angel as he talked to the group, including Sheriff's deputy Sawyer (John Rodney) about his powerful connections: ("You'd give your left eye to nail me, wouldn't ya, huh? You can see the headlines, can't you? 'Local Deputy Captured Johnny Rocco'. Your picture'd be in all the papers. You might even get to tell on the newsreel how you pulled if off, yeah. Well listen, hick, I was too much for any big city police force to handle. They tried but they couldn't. It took the United States Government to pin a rap on me, yeah. And they won't make it stick. Oh, you hick, I'll be back pulling strings to get guys elected mayor and governor before you ever get a ten buck raise, yeah. How many of those guys in office owe everything to me? I made them, yeah. I made 'em, just like a tailor makes a suit of clothes. I take a nobody, teach him what to say, get his name in the papers. I pay for his campaign expenses. Dish out a lotta groceries and coal. Get my boys to bring the voters out. And then count the votes over and over again till they added up right, and he was elected. And then what happened? Did he remember when the going got tough? When the heat was on? No, he didn't wanna. All he wanted was to save his own dirty neck....'Public Enemy' - he calls me! Me, who gave him his public all wrapped up with a fancy bow on it!")
  • Rocco's threats with a gun toward his hostages, especially Nora after she spit in Rocco's face: ("Nothin's gonna stop me from wipin' you all out!"); when his henchman advised: ("What good'll that do, boss? Forget it. Her kind's a dime a dozen"), well-dressed Toots (Harry Lewis) suggested: "I say smack her and let it go at that," while Frank McCloud chimed in: ("That'd be right for you, Toots, not for him...The Roccos don't, or they wouldn't be Roccos. No Toots, smacking her isn't enough for such an insult. He'd have to kill her. Then he'd have to kill the rest of us because we witnessed it. Not just Mr. Temple and me, but all the witnesses. It's kill us all or nothing. He needs you and Curly and Angel. So it'll be nothing")
Gaye Dawn's Rendition of "Moanin' Low"
Rocco: "You were rotten"
  • the memorable scene of Rocco's proposition to ex-moll Gaye Dawn (Claire Trevor) to get a drink - and her desperate singing of "Moanin' Low" to hopefully earn a Scotch whiskey drink from him: ("Now you sing us your song, you can have a drink... the song, then the drink"), but was denied afterwards when he complained that her performance was awful: "You were rotten"
  • the final confrontation between Frank and Rocco on a boat bound for Cuba - when Frank shot Rocco dead
Frank's Deadly Pursuit of Rocco on Boat

Chicago Gangster Johnny Rocco (Edward G. Robinson)

Rocco's Boasting

Frank: "Johnny Rocco was more than a king..."

Wheelchair-Bound James Temple Shrieking at Rocco

Rocco Forcing a Kiss From Nora Temple (Lauren Bacall)

Scene of Rocco's Shaving

Rocco Threatening Hostages

The Kid (1921)

In director/actor Charlie Chaplin's first self-produced and directed feature film, about the Tramp's care for an abandoned child:

  • the dilemma faced by unwed mother (Edna Purviance) who gave birth to a child out of wedlock ("whose sin was motherhood") - and after being dismissed from a charity hospital, placed the infant in the back seat of a rich man's Model T, hoping it would be adopted and well cared-for; she wasn't expecting that two car thieves would steal the car, and leave the child in an alleyway
  • the frustrating efforts of the Little Tramp (Charles Chaplin), who found the abandoned child during his morning "promenade" in the alleyway, and his attempts to place the infant in another mother's carriage, before deciding to adopt the kid
  • the fathering scenes of the young orphan Kid (Jackie Coogan) including the Tramp's ingenious devising of a cradle and feeding-bottle apparatus with a suspended tea kettle
  • the breaking/fixing windows scam-business that the boy and 'father' (a glazier) used to make a living
  • the devastating scene of their emotional separation when the boy was taken away by the authorities of the County Orphan Asylum and he outstretched his arms from the back of the truck toward the Tramp
Scrambling Over Rooftops When The Kid Was Taken Away
  • the Tramp's run across the rooftops and jump into the vehicle to hug, kiss and rescue the Kid, and retake him
  • the scene of their stay in a boarding flop-house among other outcasts
  • the charming fantasy "Dreamland" sequence when the Tramp sat on a doorway stoop, started to doze, and dreamt of a blissful, happier life in Heaven with the slum transformed into Paradise and the poor transformed into white winged angels (one of whom was Chaplin's future wife Lita Grey)
  • and finally, the reunion scene of the Kid with the Tramp and his real mother at her doorstep, when the Tramp was reunited with his elated adoptive son

The Tramp's Dilemma After Finding Abandoned Child

The Kid in Cradle with Feeding Bottle

The Tramp Offering to Fix Windows Broken by The Kid

"Dreamland" Sequence

The Kid Reunited With Tramp

Kill, Baby...Kill! (1966, It.) (aka Operazione Paura, or Operation Fear)

In director Mario Bava's mis-named, disorienting Euro-horror ghost story with a compelling Victorian Gothic flavor, set in Romania in the early 1900s - one of Bava's best works:

  • in the opening pre-titles scene, terrified young female Irena Hollander (Mirella Panfili), employed as a maid at the haunted, decaying, creaky, cob-webbed estate of Villa Graps in the small 'cursed' rural Transylvanian village of Kermigen, felt inexplicably compelled to fall forward to her own suicidal death onto a spiked iron fence surrounding an abandoned church
  • during the opening title credits, a young ghost-child girl in a white dress (later revealed to be Melissa Graps (Valeria Valeri)) was briefly heard madly giggling and seen walking down stairs (only her feet were visible); later, it was told in a local superstitious legend that in 1887, 20 years earlier, the seven year old went to fetch her ball during a village festival and was trampled by a horse - she had been left to slowly die and bleed to death on the street by the town drunkards - and she had vengefully returned in deadly, cursed spectral visitations to haunt the villagers
  • the introductory investigation of Irena's mysterious death, with the arrival of handsome, autopsy-performing coroner Dr. Paul Eswai (Giacomo Rossi-Stuart), with the assistance of former town resident and naive medical student Monica Shuftan (Erika Blanc), and at the request of local police constable Inspector Kruger (Piero Lulli) and the town's ineffectual, bald-headed Burgomeister Karl (Luciano Catenacci); Kruger was investigating a string of bizarre, unexplained murders ("a chain of bloodshed")
  • the images (and sounds) that accompanied the evil spirit of Melissa - including giggling, views of her playground swing (and a disorienting pendulum camera shot from her POV, zooming in and out), and a bouncing white ball
  • the shocking autopsy discovery of a silver coin in the dead girl's heart - and according to Monica, a very old local legend stated that "only with money in the heart will one who suffers a violent death ever rest in peace"
  • the ubiquitous presence of raven-haired, black-clad witch-sorceress named Ruth (Fabienne Dali), an exorcist who aided the superstitious villagers to ward off evil spirits (including the ghostly girl) with various charms and talismans (i.e., a leech vine girdle); Dr. Eswai watched as Ruth performed a ritualistic, S&M-like flogging (while conjuring "Death, where you can find no door you will come no more, Lift your hand from her flesh and her blood, Keep away!") on the bare back of topless Nadienne (Micaela Esdra), the innkeeper's terrified daughter, who claimed the ominous face of the blonde-haired, blue-eyed girl peered through the window at her; Ruth was the Burgomeister's secret mistress-lover
  • Dr. Eswai's meeting with the reclusive, crazed and tormented matriarchal Baroness Graps (Gianna Vivaldi) at the ruined mansion known as Villa Graps; she was the grieving, embittered mother of blonde spectral-ghost Melissa (the Baroness was also Monica's mother - one of the film's plot twists) who had cursed the town as revenge; she kept a collection of Melissa's creepy dolls
  • Dr. Eswai's chase after Melissa, seen carrying a white ball, and her flight down a spiral staircase within Villa Graps featuring labyrinthine corridors
Appearances of Young Blonde Ghost-Girl Melissa Graps
At the Window
Appearing to Dr. Eswai
In a Painting
At Nadienne's Window
In the Burgomeister's Cabinet
Amongst Her Doll Collection
  • the nightmarish dream sequence, when Monica was menaced by one of Melissa's threatening dolls that suddenly appeared at the foot of her bed
  • the further mysterious deaths included those of the Inspector (shot in the right temple) and Nadienne (suicidally impaled in the chest by a sharp candle-holder) after seeing Melissa at the window
  • the shock moment that Burgomeister Karl entered his attic to find historical documents about Monica's past, when he was confronted by Melissa hiding inside the locked cabinet - she was holding the sealed packet of documents and offered him a hideous smile that caused him to suicidally slit his own throat; the packet of papers burned to ashes
  • the discovery of Melissa's gravestone in the lower part of the abandoned town church, marked 1880-1887
  • and a second spooky moment when Melissa was seen sitting amongst her doll collection in her mother's Villa
  • the striking sequence in the Villa Graps of Dr. Eswai's pursuit after Monica's screams through red-curtained doors leading into identical rooms, again and again, and when he finally caught up to a fleeing male figure - the shocking moment when he grabbed the figure's shoulder, spun him around, and found himself looking at his own mirror image - he discovered that he had been chasing himself
Dr. Eswai's Pursuit After Monica -
Realizing He Was Chasing Himself
  • and then when he stepped back in the locked room, up against a cob-web covered fresco or mural painting of the villa's exterior framed on the wall, he found himself entangled and was suddenly transported outside the villa
  • the giggling Melissa's chase after the completely-scared Monica down the spiral staircase - with camera effects (zoom in, zoom out, and spinning), and the young girl's lethal stare
Exorcist Ruth vs. The Baroness (Choked to Death)
Ruth Lethally Stabbed in Chest
  • in the climactic ending at the Graps manor, there was a deadly confrontation between Ruth and the Baroness - Ruth: "You have killed for the last time because I'm going to kill you. I have come to put an end to this bloodshed...You are the cause of it all. You called Melissa from the dead to murder those you hated. Now they have made you the object of Melissa's curse...You are afraid of Melissa even if you are a medium. You put her against the poor creatures to be killed by her and now you shall be!...You're an insane killer. You would even let her kill your daughter Monica"; the Baroness threatened back: "You are inviting your own end. You are destined to die in this villa" - Ruth was lethally stabbed in the chest with a fireplace poker, but was able to choke the Baroness to death before falling dead on top of the Baroness (Ruth: "Now the nightmare is over. The chain is broken. I have kept my promise")
  • with their deaths, there was a happy ending -- the ghostly and cursed power of Melissa dissipated as it was terrorizing Monica

Suicidal Death of Irena Hollander

Young Ghost-Girl in White Dress Waking Down Stairs

Investigative Coroner Dr. Paul Eswai

Coroner with Medical Student Monica Shuftan

Exorcist Ruth
(Fabienne Dali)

Ritualistic S&M Flogging

Baroness Graps (Gianna Vivaldi) - Melissa's Evil Mother

Spiral Staircase in Villa Graps

One of Melissa's Threatening Dolls

Death of Local Police Inspector Kruger

Melissa's Gravestone

The Killers (1946)

In Robert Siodmak's film noir classic - a tale of robbery, unrequited love, and brutal betrayal in a twisting double-cross, an adaptation of a 1927 short story by Ernest Hemingway told in eleven taut flashbacks:

  • the bravura opening sequence - one of the greatest openings of any film - two unsmiling contract killers Max (William Conrad) and Al (Charles McGraw) arrived in Brentwood, NJ and terrorized greasy-spoon Henry's Diner manager George (Harry Hayden)
  • the killers' fulfillment of their cold-blooded murder contract on a passive, fatalistic Ole 'Swede' Andersen (Burt Lancaster in his film debut) in a blaze of gunfire in his dark boarding house room; he had been hiding out in the New Jersey town under an alias for six years; he lay passively in his shadowy, dim room in a white T-shirt - his head shrouded in darkness; his co-worker Nick Adams (Phil Brown) had come to warn him a few moments earlier, but the Swede was indifferent to their deadly approach and passively awaited his death on his bed; with no strength to even rise from his bed, or will to run, the acquiescent and unresistant Swede awaited his physical sacrificial death - he was already emotionally dead; he stoically admitted his reason to die: ("I did something wrong - once"); the doomed ex-boxer was referring to the film's complex tale of crime and treacherous betrayal - all revolving around a beautifully-glamorous, mysterious, double-crossing, manipulative, vixenish femme fatale
  • the Swede calmly listened as the two cold-blooded gunman-executioners climbed the stairs to his cheap apartment room; he knew that his life wasn't worth living anymore; he half-rose from his bed as they opened the door and brutally emptied their guns of ten bullets into his body; gunfire briefly illuminated the killers' faces; it was the ex-boxer's final knock-out
The Swede (Burt Lancaster) -
Just Before His Murder by the Killers
  • in flashback, the swanky hotel party scene, when the Swede met and fell under the spell of gorgeous, alluring and treacherous femme fatale Kitty Collins (Ava Gardner) (wearing a sexy black dress and singing "The More I Know of Love"); she was the moll/girlfriend and "hostess" of imprisoned, sleazy racketeering king-pin boss Big Jim Colfax (Albert Dekker), who was absent and in jail at the time
  • the Swede first took a jail sentence rap in Kitty's place for stolen jewelry, and later, while planning a hat factory heist with Colfax, the Swede again fell under the allure of the treacherous Kitty.
  • the scene of Kitty's admission that she knew of the Swede's obsessive love that she could cleverly manipulate on the eve of the heist: ("I hadn't seen him for a long time, but the minute I laid eyes on him, I knew. He was always looking at me. And it doesn't sound like very much, but he always carried a handkerchief I'd given him...I hated my life, only I wasn't strong enough to get away from it. All I could do was dream of some big payoff that would let me quit the whole racket. The Swede was my chance to make my dream come true. If I could only be alone with him for a few hours. But Colfax was always there. I thought it was hopeless. Then suddenly, my chance came")
  • the actual scene in which the unscrupulous Kitty lied to the Swede about the heist, and admitted her poisonous, duplicitous, and lethal nature, while promising the Swede that the money would allow her to get away from her hated boyfriend (another major lie); she told him that he was being set up by the betraying Colfax, and then confessed her love; after deceiving the Swede, she had him promise: ("Promise me one thing. You won't give me away. If Colfax ever found out what I did...You know why Colfax hates you? Because of me. He's no fool. He sees what's happened"); when the Swede asked: "Why did you ever go back to him, Kitty?", she responded with her most famous line: ("Maybe because I hate him. I'm poison, Swede, to myself and everybody around me. I'd be afraid to go with anyone I love for the harm I'd do them. I don't care harming him"); she persuaded him to get revenge on Colfax by stealing the payroll
  • afterwards, when trusting blindly in Kitty, the Swede double-crossed the gang and robbed them of the payroll at the farm house, but then Kitty double-crossed him by stealing the money and ditching him
  • the final scene when Kitty was revealed all along to be Colfax's wife and partner in crime; when Colfax was lethally wounded, she knelt by her husband's body and again expressed how heartless and selfish she was, by repeatedly and desperately begging her dying husband to lie for her: ("Jim! Jim!! Tell 'em I didn't know anything. Jim, listen to me. You can save me. Jim, do ya hear me? Tell them I didn't know those gunmen were coming. Say, 'Kitty is innocent. I swear, Kitty is innocent.' Say it, Jim, say it! It'll save me if you do...'Kitty is innocent. I swear, Kitty is innocent.'...Come back, Jim, tell them. Come back! SAVE ME! Jim! 'Kitty is innocent! I swear! Kitty is innocent! Kitty is innocent! I swear, Kitty is innocent! Kitty is innocent!'"); Colfax, her potential fall guy, expired after asking for a cigarette; his silence criminally implicated Kitty and condemned her
  • the film's final line, uttered by insurance investigator James Reardon (Edmond O'Brien), who wrapped up his own findings about Kitty's smoldering triple-cross: ("The double-cross to end all double-crosses!")

Two Contract Killers in Diner

Femme Fatale Kitty in Swanky Hotel Party Scene

Kitty Taking Advantage of the Swede's Obsessive Love

Lethal Wounding of Kitty's Boyfriend/Husband Colfax in Film's Conclusion

The Killers (1964) (aka Ernest Hemingway's 'The Killers')

In director Don Siegel's remake of Ernest Hemingway's short story of the same title, a crime-drama thriller - and a redo of the original classic film noir The Killers (1946); originally made as a TV movie; it was deemed excessively violent and then released theatrically instead; this film contained Lee Marvin's career-defining iconic role that he would further explore in John Boorman's Point Blank (1967):

  • the Sage Home of the Blind opening sequence, when middle-aged, tough-guy hit-man Charlie Strom (Lee Marvin) and his side-kick Lee (Clu Galager) walked past two blind boys playing cops and robbers on the lawn ("Bang bang, you're dead!"), and barged into the front door; the cold-blooded killers were wearing matching sunglasses and tailored suits, and brutally coerced the blind secretary Miss Watson (Virginia Christine) in the Administration office to learn the whereabouts of teacher Jerry Nichols - alias Johnny North (John Cassavetes); after terrorizing her, they walked to Johnny's upstairs classroom, where they found him teaching car maintenance to a group of blind people; Johnny calmly and passively accepted his death without resistance, even though he had received a warning phone call about the two killers, but said that calling the police wasn't necessary: "It's alright. I-I know them...I know them"; he was gunned down in cold-blood by the two killers wielding guns with giant silencers
Opening Sequence at Sage Home of The Blind
  • the subsequent inquiry by Charlie for answers about the simple hit they had just committed (for a huge sum of $25,000) - why didn't the doomed North flee? Charlie was plagued by Johnny's calm demeanor, the identity of the person who hired them for the "simple hit," and the ultimate fate of a million dollars after Johnny was involved in a well-publicized million-dollar robbery of a US postal mail truck - who actually absconded with the money?: ("I've hit a few guys in my time....Now, if they had a chance, they always ran. But he just stood there and took it...Whoever laid this contract wasn't worried about the million dollars. And the only people that don't worry about a million dollars are the people that have a million dollars")
  • the revelation of North's past in a series of flashbacks through interviews with North's associates, first in Miami with former mechanic and friend Earl Sylvester (Claude Akins); Johnny had been a champion race car driver, but suffered a career-ending crash and was hospitalized; four years before his hit-man death, he had become entrapped by one particular "dame," according to Earl; there were flashbacks to the scenes of Johnny's growing, ill-fated romance with sociopathic, double-crossing, untrustworthy femme fatale Sheila Farr (Angie Dickinson); when dating Johnny, she asserted her love: "You're east, west, south... and my North"
  • Charlie was obsessively determined to find out Johnny's motivations, as he told Lee over a steak dinner: "Slim chance or no, we're gonna find out...No, it's not only the money. Maybe we got that and maybe we don't. But I gotta find out what makes a man decide not to run. Why all of a sudden he'd rather die?"
  • a second flashback occurred during the hit men's forced interrogation of Browning's gang associate Mickey Farmer (Norman Fell), as he was taking a steam chamber bath; they wanted his perspective on Johnny's association with Sheila, Browning, and his involvement in the robbery; they learned that after Johnny's hospitalization after his racing crash, Sheila had enticed ex-race driver Johnny to get involved as the pro-getaway driver (for a cut of $100,000) in the million-dollar robbery of a US postal mail truck; during planning, Johnny learned that Sheila was actually the mistress of sugar-daddy mob boss Jack Browning (Ronald Reagan, in his last acting role - and sole villainous role); she admitted that she was a gold digger: "All right, so I like nice things, expensive things. - Doesn't everybody? I can do without"; he accepted her job offer to take part in the heist, as "strictly business" - although they still appeared to love each other
  • in an unexpectedly violent scene, Browning vehemently slapped an insolent Sheila across the face [Note: Ronald Reagan later claimed he regretted the scene]; protective of Sheila, Johnny slugged Browning backwards, and threatened: ("If you touch her again, I'll kill ya!"); Browning held a handkerchief to his busted lip and vowed: ("After the job, we'll settle this, North"); Johnny yelled back: "Let's settle it now," but Sheila cautioned him to hold off
Just Before the Robbery
Jack Browning's (Ronald Reagan) Violent Slap of Sheila
The Slap
Johnny's Slugging of Browning
Browning's Vengeful Vow
  • after the heist, Browning became a respectable LA real estate businessman; in LA, the hitmen arranged with Browning to meet with Sheila in her downtown LA Knightsbridge Hotel; after barging in many hours earlier than expected, she asked: "You've proved that you can be rude. Now, what do you want?", Charlie replied simply: "The money"; she claimed: "I don't have the money...Can't you get it through your heads? Johnny North took it. He slugged Jack and got away clean"
  • the sequence of Sheila's brutal interrogation in her hotel room, knowing that she was lying; Lee punched Sheila in the face, and then she was held by her ankles from the 7th story hotel window, to force her to tell the truth about the past: (Charlie: "Throw her out....Maybe she can remember the truth on the way"); under duress, she admitted that the night before the robbery, she had come to Johnny in his hotel room, to tell him that he was going to be cut out of the deal after the heist; Johnny threatened to kill them: "I'm gonna get to them before they get to me," but she convinced Johnny to let Browning live ("Promise me you won't kill him"), in exchange for sharing the money together afterwards; however, the duplicitous Sheila was setting up Johnny; she was actually two-timing Johnny and had betrayed him to Browning; she had advised Johnny to take the money after the heist and drive it to her
  • after Johnny's heist of the money, Browning (who had been tipped off by Sheila) approached Johnny with a gun in their pre-arranged meeting place, a hotel room - Sheila even urged Browning to murder Johnny: "Get it over with, Jack"; although seriously wounded in the stomach, Johnny was able to escape into the dark woods
  • the scene of Charlie's statement that Sheila's betrayal of Johnny had already been enough to kill him, even though she was eager to blame Browning for the hit on his life: "You see, the only man that's not afraid to die is the man that's dead already. And you killed him four years ago. You didn't need us"
  • the last deadly tragic sequence - with a long sniper rifle, Browning ambushed Lee and lethally wounded Charlie as they departed from the front of the LA hotel; with his last ounce of strength and dripping blood from his wound, Charlie drove to Browning's suburban home; there, he found Sheila and Browning emptying a safe; to save herself, Sheila blamed Browning for the ambush and the theft of the heist money: "Please. I-I didn't want to. He made me do it. I couldn't help myself"; first, Charlie shot Browning dead, and then turned his gun on Sheila who pleaded for her life: ("Please, I didn't want to have anything to do with it. I-I had no choice"), but Charlie snarled back: "Lady, I don't have the time!" and shot her dead too (with a wide angle lens emphasizing the size of his silencer-gun
Dying Charlie with Imaginary Gun - on Browning's Front Lawn
The Ending at Browning's Suburban Home
  • with a briefcase full of money, the dying Charlie emerged onto the outdoor brick walkway and stumbled over to the driveway, where he pulled a trigger on an approaching police car using an imaginary gun in his empty hand; then he fell over dead onto the suburban front lawn, with the briefcase opening and spilling cash next to him on the grass

Johnny North Warned About Approaching Cold Blooded Killers

Killers: Charlie and Lee

Femme Fatale Sheila Farr (Angie Dickinson)

Race Driver Johnny's Career-Ending Violent Crash

Johnny - Hospitalized and Visited by Sheila

Charlie's Steam Bath Interrogation of Gang Member Mickey

Johnny's Romance with Sheila

Sheila's Brutal Interrogation in Hotel Room by Lee and Charlie

Sheila's Two-Timing of Johnny

Browning with Sheila - Caught Emptying Safe

Charlie Aiming at Sheila

Sheila After Double-Crossing and Blaming Browning - She Was Shot to Death by Charlie Who Snarled: "Lady, I don't have the time"

The Killing (1956)

In this early Stanley Kubrick film-noir crime thriller - the famed director's first major film effort, and similar in tone and theme to The Asphalt Jungle (1950):

  • the dialogue in the scene set in a New York City chess club, The Academy of Chess and Checkers, between veteran criminal and ex-convict Johnny Clay (Sterling Hayden) (just released from prison after serving a five-year sentence for robbery) and bald, burly ex-wrestler Maurice Oboukhoff (Kola Kwariani) - a member of Johnny's team of thieves: (Maurice: "You have my sympathies, then. You have not yet learned that in this life you have to be like everyone else - the perfect mediocrity; no better, no worse. Individuality's a monster and it must be strangled in its cradle to make our friends feel confident. You know, I've often thought that the gangster and the artist are the same in the eyes of the masses. They are admired and hero-worshipped, but there is always present underlying wish to see them destroyed at the peak of their glory")
  • the fatal flaw in the heist - gang member and race-track teller/cashier George Peatty (Elisha Cook, Jr.) was in a troubled marriage with cynical, complaining, unfaithful, conniving and covetous wife Sherry (Marie Windsor); the morning of the heist during breakfast, she again nagged him about their poverty-stricken lifestyle: "I can't stand living like this, in this crummy apartment and a hamburger for dinner," although she was encouraged by the fact that they would soon be rich after the robbery; secretly, she encouraged her lover Val Cannon (Vince Edwards) to steal the money from George and his associates after the heist
  • the elaborate yet botched $2 million dollar Lansdowne racetrack (actually Bay Meadows in San Mateo, CA) robbery sequence (during the 7th race) - the hold-up of accountants in the track's back counting room, while creating chaos during the race (including the diversionary shooting of a racehorse named Red Lightning)
  • following the heist, Val barged into the pre-arrangement meeting place (an apartment) where the surviving gang members (all but Johnny who had been delayed by traffic) had met to split up the money; a deadly shoot-out occurred when Val attempted to steal the money; seriously-wounded George was the only one to survive; after staggering home, he confronted his wife Sherry ("Why did you do it?"), denounced her for conspiring with Val and planning to run away with him when she warned: "You'd better get out of here before he gets here"; before expiring, George shot her in the abdomen, and as she died, she told him: "It isn't fair. I never had anybody but you. Not a real husband. Not even a man. Just a bad joke without a punch line"; arriving late at the apartment, Johnny was forced to take the money; he stuffed it into a recently-purchased large suitcase (but couldn't lock the case), and met girlfriend Fay (Coleen Gray) at the airport - with tickets for a flight to Boston
  • the doomed circumstances of the heist when a baggage-cart driver swerved to avoid a poodle-dog, and sent Johnny's checked heavy suitcase of stolen money off the cart onto the tarmac where it broke open - there was the incredible visual shot of an airplane propeller blowing away the fallen suitcase's contents of banknotes that whirled all over the runway
Final Scene at Airport
Johnny's Suitcase with Money Opening on Airport Tarmac
Johnny with Fay
Johnny's Apprehension by Plain-Clothes Policemen
  • the final scene when authorities were alerted, and Johnny was being approached by armed and alerted plainclothes policemen to arrest him as he exited from the airport terminal to hail a cab; he was warned by Fay: ("Johnny, you've got to run!"), but he calmly and futily replied, with the film's tagline: ("Eh, what's the difference?")

Dialogue Between Johnny and Maurice in NYC Chess Club

Johnny's Trusting and Loyal Girlfriend Fay (Coleen Gray)

Heist Mastermind Johnny

Deceitful Sherry (Marie Windsor) - Wife of Race-Track Teller and Gang Member George Peatty (Elisha Cook Jr.)

The Killing Fields (1984, UK)

In director Roland Joffe's war-drama regarding the 1975 evacuations and airlifts (staged) from Cambodia and the aftermath of the US' withdrawal (Cambodian genocide from 1975 to 1979):

  • the film's opening (voice-over) by the central character during the titles - NY Times reporter Sydney Schanberg (Sam Waterston): "Cambodia. To many Westerners, it seemed a paradise. Another world, a secret world. But the war in neighboring Vietnam burst its borders, and the fighting soon spread to neutral Cambodia. In 1973, I went to cover this side-show struggle as a foreign correspondent of The New York Times. It was there in the war-torn country side amidst the fighting between government troops and the Khymer Rouge guerrillas, that I met my guide and interpreter, Dith Pran, a man who was to change my life in a country that I grew to love and pity"
  • the narration continued with an early August 1973 excerpt from a Voice of America radio announcer about news on the political front in the US - Nixon's Watergate Scandal: "So here we go with Voice of America. News for Southeast Asia. It's 6:45 and a partly cloudy morning here. Clouds too in Washington. President Nixon has announced that he will address the nation on the Watergate case within the next few days. The speech will be Mr. Nixon's first comments since May on the scandal that has resulted in resignations and nearly paralyzed the White House staff. It has also led to a tense confrontation, and perhaps a constitutional crisis, with Senate investigators and the special Watergate prosecutor. His speech was announced after the Gallup Poll disclosed that Mr. Nixon's popularity had fallen to the lowest point for an American President in 20 years..."
  • the deep friendship that developed between Cambodian journalist and interpreter-translator Dith Pran (Haing S. Ngor) with NY Times reporter Sydney Schanberg
Dith Pran with NY Times Reporter Sydney Schanberg
  • the re-enactment of the chaotic, last-minute roof-top evacuations of the embassy by helicopter from Cambodia's capital, Phnom Penh in 1975
  • subsequently, Dith Pran's experiences when seized by the totalitarian Khymer Rouge and imprisoned in a "re-education camp"
  • the scene of Schanberg's acceptance in 1976 of the Pulitzer Prize for coverage of the Cambodian conflict - to which he gave credit to Pran: "I'm very pleased to accept this on behalf of Dith Pran and myself"
  • the sequence of Dith Pran's escape from Cambodia and the Khymer Rouge through apocalyptic scenes of massacres and atrocities against Cambodian citizens, most memorably wading through water-filled shallow graves with thousands of skulls and decomposing corpses in the infamous 'killing fields' of the Pol Pot regime
  • the resolution of Dith Pran's escape, when he sighted a Red Cross camp, and crossed over to the Thailand border and found safety and security working there
  • the sequence of Dith Pran's tearful reunion with reporter Sydney at a Red Cross camp on the border in the film's finale, when a car carrying Sydney pulled into the courtyard and Dith Pran emerged from one of the rehab buildings: (Sydney: "Do you forgive me?" Dith: "Nothing to forgive, Sydney. Nothing"), highlighted by John Lennon's song "Imagine"
Reunion Scene
  • the film's epilogue was provided in two title cards as the camera slowly panned to the left over the rooftops, and looked out over rice fields, followed by a still image of two refugee children (that changed from color to black and white): ("Dith Pran returned with Sydney Schanberg to America to be reunited with his family. He now works as a photographer for The New York Times where Sydney Schanberg is a columnist. Cambodia's torment has not yet ended. The refugee camps on the Thai border are still crowded with the children of the killing fields.")

Backdrop for Opening Voice-Over Narration

1975 Airlift from Cambodia

Dith Pran in The Re-Education Camp

Acceptance of Pulitzer Prize

The "Killing Fields"

The First View of the Red Cross Camp on the Thailand Border

Ending: Still Image of Two Refugee Children

The Killing of Sister George (1968, UK)

In director Robert Aldrich's milestone 'lesbian' film - a groundbreaking and sensational melodrama noted as the first X-rated film by a respected director and actors, and the first film to openly depict a lesbian love scene in a mainstream feature film; this black comedy was subsequently banned, but re-rated a few years later as "R," like most X-rated films in the late 60s:

  • the lesbian relationship between aging, often drunk, outspoken, cigar-smoking, unrepentent, butch or bull-dyke actress June 'George' Buckridge (Beryl Reid), and Alice McNaught (Susannah York) (nicknamed 'Childie'), June's passive, girlish-acting, live-in lover - an avid Victorian doll collector
  • the depiction of the butch-femme and the master-slave relationship between Childie and George, exhibited during the repugnant scene in which George forced Childie to eat the butt of her cigar; Childie was compelled to recite: "I show my contrition...I eat the butt of your cigar"; although Childie first regarded the cigar as disgusting, she soon appeared to be sexually excited by it, aggravating George who yelled out: "Stop it! Stop it!"; Childie acted disobediently: "I don't have to do anything I don't want to"
The Cigar-Eating Scene:
Master/Slave Relationship Between June and Alice
  • June played the role of a cheerful and beloved nurse named "Sister George" in the popular BBC-TV series soap opera Applehurst - she was being oppressively threatened with being "killed off" by the nervous station owners (aka 'The Killing of Sister George'), led by closeted, well-dressed, TV producer/executive Mercy Croft (Coral Browne)
  • the lengthy scene in a real-life lesbian bar (the local Gateways Club in London) - a remarkable sequence due to its authenticity, where the two main protagonists (June or 'George' and Alice or 'Childie') dressed as Laurel and Hardy, attended a costume ball, and performed a dance-skit in front of an all-girl band and large audience of real clientele
  • the subsequent scene of Mercy's arrival at the gay bar, where she announced to June that she was about to lose her job - because of June's scandalous, alcoholic-fueled personal lifestyle; she coldly told her that her character was being killed off in a week: "I'm sorry, Miss Buckridge, it is the end of Sister George...Believe me, Miss Buckridge, this decision is no reflection on your ability as an actress. You helped to create a character that has become a nationwide favorite"; in the TV series, Mercy explained that Sister George would die after being struck by a delivery truck on her motor scooter
  • the intense competition between Mercy and June when the predatory Mercy began to take an interest in Alice and made advances toward her; June called Mercy "a mealy mouthed old boot." June caught Alice in a lie about her whereabouts when she snuck off to meet with Mercy
  • in one of the later scenes, June/Miss Buckridge was offered a consolation prize by Mrs. Margaret Coote (Cicely Walper) - she would assume the title role (voice only) in a new show - a children's TV program: "The World of Clarabelle Cow"; the character of Clarabelle Cow, an animated marionette, was described to June: "A very human one, I assure you. Full of little foibles and prejudices."; June reiterated: "A flawed, credible cow" and appeared very upset and objected to the downgraded position: "You mean you want me to play the part of a cow?... Mrs. Coote, I have no intention of playing the part of a cow in any manner, shape or form! Is that absolutely crystal bloody clear?"
  • afterwards, the drunken June openly admitted to Childie that she was an alcoholic: "Drunk? Appearing to be drunk happens to be one of the easier ways of getting through some of life's most embarrassing situations. You should know that"; June also made an unrestrained insult toward Mercy, in regards to her attention toward Alice: "Would you like to examine her? She's all there. Not exactly untouched, as we might say, by human hands but quite serviceable." After Alice and Mercy went off together, June was notified by rival actor Leo Lockhart (Ronald Fraser) that Mercy and Alice had left: "I think you'll find your bird has flown"
  • the notoriously raw, extended lesbian love-making seduction scene between Alice and Mercy in Alice's apartment bedroom, lying on her back next to two of her favorite dolls, Emmeline and Jane; Mercy persisted in touching and caressing Alice's left nipple, first through her blouse, and then after Alice obliged by opening the front of her blouse to expose her breasts; Mercy then leaned forward and kissed Alice's neck (with her nipple still exposed), and moved down to her left nipple to kiss it and the rest of Alice's bare chest; it appeared that Alice experienced an earth-shattering orgasm; then they fervently kissed each other
The Explicit Lesbian Seduction Scene in Alice's Bedroom:
Mercy and Alice
  • the sequence of an enraged June's discovery of both of them in a mutually-seductive position - she cried out: "What a perfect little gem for the Sunday press. Did it have to be here?"
  • June accused Mercy of having her purposely fired, in order to be with Alice: "You think you're so bloody powerful, don't you? What will your precious employers say when they find you had me sacked, so that you would creep into bed with my...With someone I..."; Mercy: "With someone you what? You stupid woman. I didn't have you sacked. If you'd taken the trouble to read the confidential material that you stole from my briefcase, you'd know that you were dismissed because you're a fat, boring actress. And people are sick to death of you"
  • June was devastated by the impending loss of Alice, and implored her to stay: "But you can't just - I mean, after all this time. What's gonna happen? Do you think you can live with her? I mean, you know, together, like we've been? We can't just throw everything away because you...Don't go, Childie"; as Alice was about to leave, June impulsively slapped her across the face: "You cruel little bitch!" Mercy witnessed the slap and judged June as violent, indecent and uncivilized
  • June tore into Mercy for judging her and for seducing the younger Alice: "Why don't you save your lectures for the office, you sanctimonious slut?"; Mercy shot back: "If you lose your little girl, it's because you're a dreary, inadequate, drunken old bag! Look at yourself, you pathetic old dyke. You don't seriously imagine you're any young girl's dream of bliss. Do you?"
  • June refused to let Childie walk out on her, and couldn't hold back when Mercy called Childie a "poor child" - she divulged all of Childie's sordid past: "The poor child likes us to pretend that she's a baby. But have a look at her. Have a close look at her. You know she's not a baby. But I'll tell you something you don't know...That so-called child you've got there is a woman. She's 32. She's damn near old enough to be a grandmother. Oh yes, you've got yourself a prize packet here, and no mistake. She had an illegitimate child when she was 15. She's got an abandoned daughter who's almost old enough to be of interest to you, Mercy, dear...You two are going to be very happy together. Very happy"; Childie left with Mercy - never to return
  • in the heartbreaking and tragic conclusion on the deserted TV set, after June was confirmed to have lost her job as 'Sister George,' she destroyed the darkened BBC-TV set (including her own fake bloody coffin that she criticized: "Even the bloody coffin's a fake!") by pushing over equipment, and then sank down on a bench in despair; she wailed or moaned out three cow "Moos" - "Moo. Moo! MOOOOOO!" - as the camera moved away with each successive utterance - she was practicing for her next job as a voice artist for a cow named Clarabelle Cow
"Moo. Moo! MOOOOOO!"

Alice ("Childie")

June Buckridge
(aka 'Sister George')

The Predatory Mercy - Interested in Alice

Lesbian Bar: Dressed as Laurel & Hardy in Gateways Club

Mercy to June: "It is the end of Sister George"

Mrs. Margaret Coote Announcing June's New Role - the voice of Clarabelle Cow

Catching Them in the Act: "Did it have to be here?"

June's Ultimate Confrontation with Mercy About Alice: "She had an illegitimate child when she was 15..."

"Even the bloody coffin's a fake!"

Kind Hearts and Coronets (1949, UK)

In this morbid and black Ealing classic comedy about inheritance in Edwardian England by director Robert Hamer:

  • the remarkable casting of Alec Guinness as all eight aristocratic D'Ascoyne family relatives, all pictured in the title screen (young and old, and male and female -- a General, a snob, a young photographer, a suffragette, an Admiral, a Reverend, a banker and the Duke) who stood in the way of cold-blooded serial killer and impoverished, embittered commoner Louis Mazzini (Dennis Price) - the ninth in line to inherit the Dukedom of Chalfont, who must murder all the other rival successors, to become the new Duke of D'Ascoyne
  • the many tactics or circumstances of the deaths of his rivals: snobbish Ascoyne d'Ascoyne (by drowning in a boating accident), young Henry d'Ascoyne (by fire in a photographic darkroom), Reverend Lord Henry d'Ascoyne (The Parson) (by poison), suffragette Lady Agatha d'Ascoyne (by a fall in hot-air balloon), Admiral Lord Horatio d'Ascoyne (The Admiral) (not murdered, died in naval accident), General Lord Rufus d'Ascoyne (The General) (by bomb explosion), Lord d'Ascoyne Ethelred (The Duke) (by gunshot while caught in a trap), and Lord Henry d'Ascoyne, Sr. (The Banker) (by fatal heart attack)
  • while in prison and about to be executed for a murder he didn't commit (of Lionel Holland (John Penrose)), the flashback of vengeful Mazzini to his earlier days: ("In those days, I never had any trouble with the Sixth Commandment") and a recounting of his parents: his opera-singing father died when seeing his newborn child for the first time, while his disinherited ostracized widowed mother (a member of the high-born D'Ascoyne family) was killed by a train (and refused a burial in the family vault at Chalfont)
Mazzini's Self-Incriminating Memoirs
Left on Desk in Prison Cell
  • in the satirical and memorable twist ending, Mazzini was released from prison to a cheering crowd (due to perjured testimony and a deal with the victim's widow Sibelia Holland (Joan Greenwood)); he was approached by a Tit-Bits reporter (Arthur Lowe) who asked: "Your Grace, I represent the magazine Tit-Bits by whom I'm commissioned to approach you for the publication rights of your memoirs"; Mazzini paused for a second, then replied: "My memoirs? Oh, my memoirs. My memoirs" -- he glanced backward, and was reminded that he had left a self-incriminating memoirs document on his desk in his cell - the camera tracked back to his cell and the pile of his papers that would reveal his guilt

Eight D'Ascoyne Family Relatives

The Ending: Commoner Mazzini Released From Prison

The King and I (1956)

In director Walter Lang's film version of Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein's 1951 Broadway hit musical:

  • the series of vignettes and confrontations in the King's Throne Room between prim and Victorian, strong-willed, widowed teacher/governess Anna Leonowens (Deborah Kerr) who had arrived in the 1860s to tutor the many children of the autocratic King Mongkut of Siam (Yul Brynner)
  • the sequence of "The March of the Siamese Children," when the King's fifteen children to be tutored were introduced, including his eldest son and heir Prince Chulalongkorn (Patrick Adiarte)
  • the welcoming song by Anna to the many children: "Getting to Know You"
  • the King's description of rules to Anna, that no one's head should be higher than his, followed by his familiar string of etceteras: ("Observe care that head shall not be higher than mine. When I shall sit, you shall sit! When I shall kneel, you shall kneel. Et cetera, et cetera, et cetera!"); she responded with objections about having to grovel on the floor if he sat down near her; and later also voiced her disapproval: ("I am most certainly not your servant!")
  • the iconic, joyous dance segment "Shall We Dance" - Anna taught the barefooted monarch how to polka
  • just before Anna's departure back to England, the King's emotional deathbed scene after he had been starving himself and not sleeping - and the proclamation issued to his subjects by the newly-appointed young Prince, that he was ending slavery and that he no longer required bowing before the King, as the King quietly expired nearby: ("There shall be no bowing like toad. No crouching. No crawling. This does not mean, however, that you do not show respect for king. You will stand with shoulders back and chin high, like this. You will face king with proud expression showing pride in self as well as in king. This is proper way for men to show esteem for one another by looking upon each other's faces with calmness of spirit, eyes meeting eyes in equal gaze, bodies upright, standing as men were meant to stand with dignity and awareness of self. So from this day forward...")
Young Prince's
Tearful Farewell and Deathbed Scene
  • the film's final moment, as Anna placed her face next to the King's limp left hand following his death

King Mongkut of Siam
(Yul Brynner)

"The March of the Siamese Children"

"Getting to Know You"

Lecturing Anna About Ancient Customs

"I am most certainly not your servant!"

"Shall We Dance"

King Kong (1933)

In Merian C. Cooper and Ernest B. Schoedsack's classic monster film, with tremendous special effects and stop-motion animation:

  • in one of the earliest scenes set in a NYC Bowery restaurant, foolish director/explorer and adventuring film-maker Carl Denham (Robert Armstrong) had just rescued a starving young girl named Ann Darrow (Fay Wray); he offered the down-and-out, destitute woman a job with the enticing promise: "It's money and adventure and fame. It's the thrill of a lifetime and a long sea voyage that starts at six o'clock tomorrow morning"
  • the sequence of Denham's six-week mission to the South Pacific, to the uncharted Skull Island, and enroute his shipboard training of blonde starlet Ann Darrow to scream realistically, as she wore a sexy off-the-shoulder "Beauty and Beast costume"; First Mate crew-member Jack/John Driscoll (Bruce Cabot) ominously commented: "What's he think she's really gonna see?"
Ann's Training Enroute - To Realistically Scream
  • the first view of Kong as the creature crashed through the jungle to arrive at the gates - accompanied by native chanting and music - and Ann's screams as she was made a tied-down bridal sacrifice as The Bride of Kong
Ann Substituted as "The Bride of Kong"
  • Ann's scenes with Kong bristling with fear, wonder, and sexual overtones - including when the curious Kong peeled off her dress (and sniffed at the garment) at his cave
  • the long-necked prehistoric Brontosaurus' killing (biting) of three sailor victims in the foggy swamp as they traversed it on a raft
Crew on Raft in Swamp Attacked by Brontosaurus
Kong's Rampage Against Crew Members on Log
Kong's Battle with T-Rex
  • the sequence of Kong's lifting of a huge log and shaking sailors free of it
  • and Kong's battles with the Tyrannosaurus-Rex and other prehistoric creatures, including a pterodactyl outside his cave
  • the monster's display on stage in New York's Broadway as the 8th Wonder of the World - chained to a giant steel platform
  • the sequence of Kong's destructive rampage through New York City's streets after breaking loose from the platform, stomping cars and pedestrians, and his climb up the tall Empire State Building
  • Kong's iconic memorable death scene on top of the Empire State Building while wearily swatting at WWI fighter bi-planes with his beauty Ann in his giant paw (after snatching her from an apartment)
Atop the Empire State Building
One Last Look at Ann in His Paw
Denham: "It was Beauty killed the Beast"
  • Kong's dramatic fall from the tall building after being shot down
  • Denham's famous last line at the street-level to a cop, to properly identify the cause of Kong's death: ("It wasn't the airplanes. It was Beauty killed the Beast")

Honorable Mention: the scene of a topless Ann (Jessica Lange) held in the giant paw of the Beast in the inferior remake King Kong (1976), as well as Peter Jackson's incarnation of the giant Beast in his own remake King Kong (2005)

Two Other Versions

King Kong (1976)

King Kong (2005)

Film-maker Carl Denham: "It's the thrill of a lifetime..."

First View of Kong

Native Chewed Up in Kong's Mouth

Ann in Kong's Grasp

Kong's Struggle with Pterodactyl

On Display as The 8th Wonder of the World

The Empire State Building Finale

The King of Comedy (1982)

In Martin Scorsese's shocking, satirical black comedy-drama about the cult of celebrity and American media - via the character of an obsessed, mentally-unstable wannabe fan who fantasized about being a comic:

  • the character of pushy, would-be, slimeball comic and autograph collector Rupert Pupkin (Robert De Niro), and his hostile arguments with his off-screen mother (Catherine Scorsese), while he fantasized about being a popular comic and guest on a late night talk show hosted by his idol Jerry Langford (Jerry Lewis) - a Johnny Carson-like talk-show host
  • the very awkward scene of the uninvited arrival of Rupert and reluctant bartender/girlfriend and beauty queen Rita (Diahnne Abbot) at Jerry's country retreat home
Rupert Uninvited at Jerry Langford's Home with His Date Rita
  • the kidnapping of Jerry with the assistance of another love-struck, desperately-scary stalker-fan Masha (Sandra Bernhard), to force Jerry to telephone his producers (with a gun pointed at his head), read from a cue card script, and book him in the opening spot on the upcoming Jerry Langford Show (guest hosted by Tony Randall)
  • the sequence of the crazed Masha's "dream-date" with Jerry (intercut with Rupert's performance on Jerry's show), including her sexual writhing on a table in front of an immobile, duct-tape bound and gagged Langford in her parents' candlelit Manhattan apartment, and her coming-on to him: ("Let's do something crazy tonight. Just get insane. I want to be crazy. I want to be nuts. I want some fun. God-damn it. My doctor says don't have any fun. You can't have fun, No! You're not allowed to have a good time. You can't get crazy. See? I have to be in control. And I like being in control, but, you know, for one night, I'd like to see myself out of my head. Wouldn't you like to see me out of my head? Wouldn't that be great? Wouldn't that be fabulous? I'm having a good time. I'm having fun. Fun is my middle name. That's right. Having some fun. I've never had this much fun before. That's right. Good ol'-fashioned, all-American fun! (She stripped down to her bra and panties) I can't believe I'm going to kiss you") - although Jerry was able to convince her to take the tape off; after he was freed, she began to ask: "Jerry, you seem a little bit..." - but she was interrupted by a slap across the face before he ran off (she followed in her underwear onto the street, screaming out: "Jerry, come back here!")
Masha's Seduction of Duct-Taped, Kidnapped Jerry Langford
  • the montage finale in which the delusional and obsessed Rupert performed the opening stand-up comedy monologue on Jerry's show, introduced as "the newest King of Comedy": ("Now, a lot of you are probably wondering why Jerry isn't with us tonight. Well, I'll tell ya. The fact is, he's tied up - and I'm the one who tied him. (laughter) Well, ha, ha, I know you think I'm joking, but believe me, that's the only way I could break into show business - by hijacking Jerry Langford. Right now, Jerry is strapped to a chair somewhere in the middle of this city. (laughter) Go ahead and laugh, thank you, I appreciate it. But the fact is, I'm here. Now, tomorrow, you'll know that I wasn't kidding and you'll think I was crazy. But look, I figured it this way: better to be King for a Night than Schmuck for a Lifetime!!! (laughter) Thank you, thank you")
  • in the conclusion, Rupert published a best-selling book: "King For a Night"; after getting out on bail after serving two years and nine months of a six-year sentence, he hosted his own talk show - (with the announcer saying: "And now, ladies and gentlemen, the man we've all been waiting for, and waiting for. Would you welcome home please, television's brightest new star. The legendary, inspirational, the one and only king of comedy. Ladies and gentlemen, Rupert Pupkin! Rupert Pupkin, ladies and gentlemen! Let's hear it for Rupert Pupkin! Wonderful! Rupert Pupkin, ladies and gentlemen! Rupert Pupkin, ladies and gentlemen! Let's hear it for Rupert Pupkin! Wonderful! Rupert Pupkin, ladies and gentlemen!")
Rupert's Best-Selling Book
Speechless in the Conclusion
  • the final concluding shot of a speechless Rupert smiling into the camera, nodding and basking in the moderate applause, as the camera slowly moved in toward him

Rupert Pupkin (Robert De Niro) Fantasizing About Being a Comic and a Talk Show Guest

The Kidnapping of Jerry - Held at Gunpoint

Jerry Forced to Read a Cue-Card Script That Demanded An Appearance by Rupert on Langford's Show

Rupert's Performance on Jerry's Show

King of Hearts (1966, Fr.) (aka Le Roi de Cœur)

In director Philippe De Broca's cult classic sleeper film about the insanity of war - a quirky anti-war fable set at the end of WWI:

  • the character of lone, kilt-wearing, French-speaking, Signal Corps Scottish soldier Private Charles Plumpick (Alan Bates), an ornithologist and poetry-lover, who was dispatched to the small French village of Marville, to defuse a German-placed, booby-trapped bomb in the town square's clock tower before midnight (the bomb was set to detonate when the armored knight figure in the steeple clock struck the midnight gong with a mace) - he was instructed: "Find the explosives and disarm the fuse"
  • the scene of Private Plumpick entering the town, and when spotted by Germans, seeking refuge behind the iron gates of the local "ASILE D'ALIENES" (translated 'Insane Asylum')
  • Private Plumpick masqueraded in the French village as the coronated 'King of Hearts' among the inhabitants - all insane and crackpot asylum inmates who had merrily assumed 'normal' roles in the town for a short while during an emergency evacuation in World War I when the gates of the asylum were left open, and they were free to raid the abandoned shops and adopt festive costumes
  • the King of Hearts' acceptance of a queen and/or consort - the beautiful young coquettish Coquelicot (French Canadian actress Genevieve Bujold), an acrobat and dancer
'King of Hearts' With Coquelicot
(Genevieve Bujold) as His Queen
  • the sequence of the defusing of the bomb just minutes before midnight, and the village's subsequent celebration with fireworks, but the commotion alerted the Germans to return, and there was tremendous carnage when the Scottish and German forces slaughtered each other in the town
Inmates Returning 'Home' to the Asylum After Walking Over Carnage of Bodies Lying in Town's Courtyard
Inmates Voluntarily Locking Themselves Behind Asylum's Iron Gates
  • the sequence of the frightened inmates voluntarily and calmly returning "home" to their asylum; they discarded their colorful costumes and props and locked themselves behind the asylum's iron gates; Plumpick was awarded a special "army citation" for bravery by the liberating French troops
  • the film's final famous shot of a naked Charles who had been reassigned to another mission; he almost immediately deserted his Scottish regiment (and stripped off his uniform) as his truck left town; he was holding a birdcage (with his carrier pigeon) in front of the asylum's iron gates, where he was ready to ring the bell (as two startled asylum nuns approached), to rejoin and be committed with his asylum inmate friends in their world; his romanticized view was that they seemed more sane than the real world of his own military regiment
  • the conclusion, in which the 'King of Hearts' was warmly greeted by his inmate friends and was seen playing cards with them; they congratulated him: ("Well, you're here now. And you won't be running off anymore")
  • the last line was spoken by one of the card-playing inmates who approached an open window and exclaimed: ("The most beautiful journeys are taken through the window")

Pvt. Plumpick - Finding Refuge in the French Town's Insane Asylum

The Liberation of the Inmates

Pvt. Plumpick: Temporarily Coronated as 'King of Hearts' by Asylum Inmates

'King of Hearts' Watched Arrival of Liberating French Troops

Charles' Departure From the Town - He Jumped From Regiment's Truck, and Stood Naked at Asylum Gates For Entry

King Solomon's Mines (1950)

In directors Compton Bennett's and Andrew Marton's and MGM's big-budget, melodramatic Technicolored 'safari' romantic-adventure film into uncharted territory - a third version of H. Rider Haggard's 1885 "novel of love and intrigue in the perilous jungles of the Dark Continent" - "Actually Filmed in the Savage Heart of Equatorial Africa!":

[Note: There were two earlier versions: King Solomon's Mines (1919), and director Robert Stevenson's King Solomon's Mines (1937, UK) starring Cedric Hardwicke, followed by two other lesser versions: director J. Lee Thompson's King Solomon's Mines (1985) (with Richard Chamberlain and Sharon Stone), and a two-part TV movie/mini-series: King Solomon's Mines (2004) (with Patrick Swayze and Alison Doody)]:

  • the trailer promised: "Sacred Dance of the Giant Watussi! Mad Charge of the Rogue Elephants! Flight Across the Burning Sands! Mystery of the Deserted Village! Grotesque Caverns of the King's Mines! Battle Canoes of the Fighting Masai! Actual Death Fight of the Pagan Kings! The Spectacular Wild Animal Stampede!"
  • the disturbing opening scene of the sport-hunting slaughter of a wild African elephant (and the death of an African native porter), by a safari led by disenchanted adventurer-hunter-guide Allan Quartermain (Stewart Granger)
  • the late 1800s mission of the arrogant Quartermain who was hired (for a large upfront payment of 5,000 pounds) by prim, determined, red-haired and possibly-widowed Elizabeth Curtis (Deborah Kerr) and her brother Captain John Goode (Richard Carlson) to search for Elizabeth's husband who disappeared in the African wilds while he was searching for the fabled 'King Solomon's Mines' diamond treasure
  • the wisdom of Allan Quartermain as he walked along a jungle path: ("They're no souls in the jungle, sad little justice and no ethics. In the end you begin to accept it all. You watch things hunting and being hunted, reproducing, killing and dying, it's all endless and pointless, except in the end one small pattern emerges from it all, the only certainty: one is born, one lives for a time and then one dies, that's all")
  • the sudden dangers - Elizabeth's tent being attacked at night by a spotted leopard (because she left her tent flaps open), her encounters with snakes, and her crossing of swampy water and finding herself stepping on top of a deadly crocodile
  • the stampede of zebras and giraffes and other wild animals across the plains set off by a bush fire
  • the realistic footage of the Watussi dance of African natives
  • the first shocking discovery of evidence of Elizabeth's explorer husband who had been searching for the legendary, dazzling diamond mines - and then the finding of the jewels near her husband's skeletal bones in a mountain cave (the multi-colored dazzling diamond treasure was briefly glimpsed, although left behind when the group became trapped by a large boulder cave-in caused by an evil native king’s advisor Gagool (Sekaryongo), and the explorers were forced to escape through a watery passage)
  • the 'duel to the death' between tall mysterious native, dethroned Umbopa (Siriaque) (with a snake tattoo on his stomach) and the evil King Twala (Baziga), to decide who would rule as the rightful King of the Watussi tribe, ending with a spear thrown by Umbopa into Twala's chest to kill him
  • the romance that developed between prim but passionate Elizabeth and cynical Allan, who walked off arm in arm at film's end

Safari - Killing of Elephant

(l to r): Elizabeth, John, and Allan Quartermain

Romance Between Allan and Elizabeth

Stepping on a Deadly Crocodile

Watussi African Natives

The Mine's Multi-Colored Treasure

Kings Row (1942)

In director Sam Wood's great romantic melodrama set in the turn-of-the-century small-town of Kings Row in the mid-West - concealing evil, sadism, cruelty, and depravity:

  • the opening sequences introducing the childhoods of the five leading characters
  • and later, the melodramatic scenes of the secret love affair between emotionally-disturbed Cassandra "Cassie" Tower (Betty Field) and idealistic neighbor Parris Mitchell (Robert Cummings) while her strict, stern, secretive, and protective (and incestuous, off-screen) father Dr. Alexander Tower (Claude Rains), who had confined her at home, was away; as a lightning storm struck outside, they kissed - and shortly later, Cassie frantically made a crazed request to go away with Parris: ("...let me go away with you") when he was about to leave to study abroad in Vienna as a psychiatric medical doctor
  • the scene of Dr. Tower's murder of his daughter Cassie because of her insanity, but really because she had become pregnant, and because of her sexual relationship with Parris; afterwards, the doctor suicidally killed himself
  • the scene of playboy Drake McHugh (Ronald Reagan) waking up, calling to free-spirited wife Randy Monoghan (Ann Sheridan) and looking toward the foot of his bed to discover that both of his injured legs had been spitefully amputated by a vindictive, sanctimonious and vicious Dr. Henry Gordon (Charles Coburn) following a railroad accident in the yard; Dr. Gordon had needlessly operated to dutifully "punish wickedness" (to seek revenge for Drake's earlier relationship with his daughter Louise); Drake delivered a famous exclamation to Randy: ("Where's the rest of me?")
  • the scene of Louise confronting her father with her strong opinions about his monstrous butchery ("You monster, you fiend! (she was slapped to the ground) I'll let the world know what you are if it's the only thing I'll ever do. Tomorrow, tomorrow I'll tell everyone. I know what you are. I know all about you and your operations"), and her banishment to her upstairs room - and her father's threat to incarcerate her in a mental institution
  • the scene of idealistic young doctor Parris attempting to save his boyhood friend from depression and suicide, while Randy left the room and invoked the Virgin Mary three times while standing at the door: "Mary, blessed Mother of God"
  • the lengthy monologue by Parris to his legless friend Drake when he boldly revealed the truth about Drake's amputated legs and Dr. Gordon's butchery, after reciting half of 19th-century English poet William E. Henley's sixteen-line Invictus (meaning unconquerable or undefeated in Latin) - a poem about self-determination: ("My grandmother used to say, some people grow up and some people just grow older. I guess it's time we found out about us, you and me, whether I'm a doctor, whether you're a man. You know the kind of man I mean, Drake. There's a piece of poetry, Invictus. I don't think I remember all the words. 'Out of the night that covers me, Black as the Pit from pole to pole, I thank whatever gods may be For my unconquerable soul. In the fell clutch of circumstance I have not winced nor cried aloud. Under the bludgeonings of chance My head is bloody - but unbowed.' I don't know if you can take it, Drake...Dr. Gordon cut off your legs. I don't know if it was necessary. He was that kind of butcher, who thought he had a special ordination to punish transgressors. With you he had a double incentive because of Louise. Heaven knows what else. The caverns of the human mind are full of strange shadows, but none of that matters. The point is he wanted to destroy you, oh, not literally. He wanted to destroy the Drake McHugh you were. He wanted to see you turn into a life-long cripple, mentally as well as physically. That's all there is, Drake. Now, if you'd turn your face to that wall")
Parris' Recitation of Invictus and Confession of
Dr. Gordon's Butchery to Drake
  • the response of a chuckling Drake to Parris and Randy - he had defiantly overcome his bitterness after learning that the amputations were unnecessary: ("That's a hot one, isn't it? Where did Gordon think I lived, in my legs? Did he think those things were Drake McHugh? Spout that poetry again, Parris. I never was any good at poetry. (To Randy, with an embrace) What was it you wanted, honey? To build a house? We'll move into it in broad daylight. And we'll invite the folks in, too. For Pete's sake, let's give a party. I feel swell")
  • the very dramatic final scene of Parris running off to meet his new love Elise Sandor (Kaaren Verne), and his traverse across a long expanse of lawn to embrace Elise in his arms - as Erich Wolfgang Korngold's music swelled at the end

The Fated Romance Between Cassie and Parris

Drake: "Where's the rest of me?"

Randy: "Mary, blessed Mother of God"

Drake's Defiance to His Disability: "I feel swell"

Dramatic Ending: Parris Running Off Across Lawn

The King's Speech (2010, UK)

In director Tom Hooper's historical British drama - an intelligent Best Picture-winner about the speech disability of a future King - and during treatment, the development of the royal patient's relationship with his therapist:

  • in the film's opening, the portrayal of the painful-to-watch stuttering of Prince Albert, the Duke of York (and second son of the King George V) (future King George VI (Oscar-winning Colin Firth)), who was stammering through the closing ceremony speech of the British Empire Exhibition delivered at Wembley Stadium in 1925; it was his "inaugural broadcast" - using the new invention of wireless BBC radio
  • the intercession of Albert's wife Elizabeth (Helena Bonham Carter), the Duchess of York, negotiating that her husband meet with unorthodox Australian speech-defect therapist Lionel Logue (Geoffrey Rush), who insisted that the Duke come to his office: "My game, my turf, my rules"; when he learned that his client was the Duke of York who required "absolute discretion" and confidentiality, he agreed to help, but specified: "I can cure your husband. But for my method to work, I need trust and total equality, here in the safety of my consultation room. No exceptions"; she paused, then added: "When can you start?"
  • the first meeting between the Duke and Lionel, the Duke admitted he wasn't good at starting conversations: "Waiting for me to commence a conversation, one can wait rather a long wait....Timing isn't my strong suit"; it was decided that the doctor would be known simply as "Lionel," and the Duke would be called "Bertie" (instead of the formal "Your Royal Highness"); Lionel stressed: "In here, it's better if we're equals"
The First Therapy Consultation: The Establishment of Names: Lionel and Bertie
  • the montage sequence in which the future king practiced muscle relaxation exercises and breath control techniques
  • the revelation of the underlying reasons for the Duke's stuttering - from early childhood pressures due to favoritism and special treatment; and his honest confession and his distance from the 'common man': "Lionel, you're - you're the first ordinary Englishman, Australian, I've ever really spoken to. When I'm driven through the streets and I see the, you know, the common man staring at me, I-I'm struck by how little I know of his life and how little he knows of mine"; Lionel responded: "What are friends for?" to which the Duke answered: "I wouldn't know"
  • the rivalry between the Duke and his mean older brother David (Guy Pearce), who had ascended to the throne as King Edward VIII, but was soon to abdicate the throne due to his prospective marriage with the twice-divorced American socialite Wallis Simpson (Eve Best); the Duke was intimidated by David, who mocked his stuttering, his elocution lessons, and his potential to be king: "Younger brother trying to push older brother off the throne. P-P-Positively medieval"
  • the scene of the angry Duke's unorthodox spouting of a string of swear words - without hesitation: (Lionel: "You don't stammer when you swear!")
  • during a foggy walk, the dramatic scene of the split between Bertie/the Duke and Lionel, when Lionel insisted that Bertie himself could make a good king: ("Your place may well be on the throne....You can outshine, David...I'm just saying you could be King. You could do it"); Bertie accused Lionel of speaking treason ("I am not an alternative to my brother....Don't take liberties! That's bordering on treason") - and the Duke quit Lionel in anger ("Don't attempt to instruct me on my duties! I am the son of a King. And the brother of, of a King. You're the disappointing son of a brewer. A jumped-up jackeroo from the outback. You're a nobody. These sessions are over")
  • after reconciling, the scene of the newly-ascended King and Queen at Lionel's home having tea, when Mrs. Myrtle Logue (Jennifer Ehle) was shocked to see the Queen having tea at her dining room table (Lionel to the King: "I haven't told her about us"); Lionel nervously introduced his wife to the King - she knew him only as a patient: "I believe you two have met, but I don't think you know - King George the Sixth"
  • later, after the Duke was coronated as the new King, the King's climactic and tense wartime radio broadcast at Buckingham Palace, delivered from a private chamber, when Britain declared war on Germany in 1939, with Lionel coaching him from the side: ("Forget everything else and just say it to me. Say it to me as a friend")
The Declaration of War Speech - 1939 -
Coached From the Side by Lionel
  • the aftermath of the speech, with the more confident, assured King waving to applauding crowds from the palace's balcony with his family and wife, Queen Elizabeth
  • the final postscript (title card): "Lionel and Bertie remained friends for the rest of their lives"

Stuttering Duke of York at Wembly Stadium in 1925

Duchess Elizabeth (Helena Bonham Carter) Setting Up Private Speech Therapy for Duke of York with Lionel Logue

Practice of Breathing Control Techniques

The Duke's Revelation of Childhood Roots of Stuttering

The Duke's Mocking of Older Brother David/King Edward VIII (Guy Pearce)

The Duke's Angry String of Swear Words including the F-word

The Duke to Lionel: "Don't take liberties!...These sessions are over!"

Mrs. Logue - Shocked at the Sight of the Queen Having Tea in her Home

Kinsey (2004)

In director/writer Bill Condon's dramatic biopic about the famous pioneering human sexuality researcher:

  • the scene of Indiana University professor of biology Alfred Kinsey (Liam Neeson) teaching his first introductory class in sex education, writing the word STIMULATION on a blackboard, and provocatively asking: "Who can tell me which part of the human body can enlarge a hundred times. You, miss?" - when a female student objected to the potentially embarrassing question in a "mixed class", he responded: ("I was referring to the pupil in your eye, young lady. And I think I should tell you, you're in for a terrible disappointment. It is often in the eye that stimulation begins")
  • the matter-of-fact interviews conducted by Professor Kinsey (nicknamed Prok): ("Hello, I'm Professor Kinsey from Indiana University and I'm making a study of sex behavior. Can we sit and talk?")
  • the honeymoon scene of Kinsey with wife Clara "Mac" McMillen (Oscar-nominated Laura Linney) having painful sexual problems with her inexperienced husband during their honeymoon; on their wedding night, the two virgins were so sexually naive that their attempts to consummate their marriage were a complete failure when she begged him to stop intercourse - due to a medical issue with her thick hymen: ("I'm sorry, it hurts too much")
  • the exhibition of Kinsey's revolutionary techniques, example, in a b/w educational sex film of patient Barbara Merkle (Kathleen Chalfant) masturbating - one instance of using movie and still cameras to record sex acts
  • the later emotional scene of Kinsey's free-thinking wife "Mac" revealing that she already had suspicions that her husband was unfaithful and bisexual: ("It's not like I'm surprised exactly. I've observed certain things over the years....A look or a gesture. The pet student who suddenly becomes a member of the family and then just as suddenly disappears when you tire of him...I understand. Haven't I always been open to whatever you wanted?...I'm just not enough. Is that it?"); Kinsey admitted his failings: ("This is inside of me. To what extent, I don't know. But I'd be a hypocrite if I pretended it wasn't there"); then, after she complained about the problems in their marriage, he began lecturing her: ("You're just afraid that I won't love you anymore - which is impossible, Mac. The human animal is capable of all kinds of sexual expression. Not all sex has to be sanctioned by love, enriched by emotion. To the Greeks...); he tried to calm her protest by expressing his steadfast love: ("Mac, Listen to me. You're my girl. You always will be. The bond we have, the life we share - sex is nothing compared to that")
  • the black and white montage of sexual activity, with Kinsey's voice-over about female motivations for engaging in sex: ("In the bonobo chimpanzee, our nearest primate relation, sex is the glue of social cohesion and peace. Cleared of notions like romantic love or religion or morality, their society's behavior hangs together as a coherent unit of biology and conditioning. Based on the experiences of females who have contributed to our histories, we have observed a wide range of motivations for extramarital coitus. At times, it is a conscious or unconscious attempt to acquire social status. In other instances, it gives them a variety of experiences with new sexual partners who are sometimes superior to their marriage partner. There are occasions when it is done in retaliation for the partner's extramarital activity or for some sort of non-sexual mistreatment. Some females discover new sources of emotional satisfaction while others find it impossible to share such an intimate relationship with more than one partner. We have also encountered a considerable group of cases in which husbands encourage their wives to engage in extramarital activities in an honest attempt to give them the opportunity for additional sexual satisfaction")
  • the confrontation between Kinsey and his bisexual male research assistant Clyde Martin (Peter Sarsgaard), who told his superior: "What are we to you, Prok? We're just lab rats? Is this just another part of the project? To prove that sex..... F--king is nothing more than than friction and harmless fun? Well, let me tell you, that is a risky game, because f--king isn't just something. It's the whole thing. And if you're not careful, it will cut you wide open"
Research Assistant Clyde Martin (Peter Sarsgaard)
Homosexual Kiss
  • the fact that Kinsey's wife was engaged in an extra-marital affair with Clyde - and Kinsey himself, a closet bisexual, also had a homosexual relationship with Clyde, who appeared nude in a full-frontal scene
  • the last interview scene in which older lesbian subject (Lynn Redgrave in a cameo), after having read Kinsey's 1953 research study Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, expressed how she was freed from guilt - realizing that she was not alone in her feelings and attractions for the same sex: ("After I read your book, I realized how many other women were in the same situation. I mustered the courage to talk to my friend and she told me, to my great surprise, that the feelings were mutual. We-we've been together for three happy years now. (she stood and gratefully took his hand in hers to thank him) You saved my life, sir")
  • the concluding nature-walk discussion between Kinsey and "Mac" about the strong rootedness of very ancient trees into the Earth: ("...the Mbeere?... They're an ancient East African tribe. They believe that trees are imperfect men eternally bemoaning their imprisonment. The roots that keep them stuck in one place. But I've never seen a discontented tree. Look at this one! The way its roots are gripping the ground. I believe it really loves it"); the film concluded with his final line as he walked off hurriedly: ("There's a lot of work to do")
  • the final credits sequence of actual film footage shot by Kinsey's group - of animals copulating (to the tune of Cole Porter's "Let's Do It") - with the porcupine segment the most intriguing

Alfred Kinsey
(Liam Neeson)

Kinsey Interview

Painful Honeymoon Night

Barbara Merkle
(Kathleen Chalfant)

Kinsey's Wife Discussing Her Husband's Infidelity and Bisexuality

Mac's Own Affair with Clyde

(Lynn Redgrave)

Nature Walk

Kiss Me Deadly (1955)

In Robert Aldrich's classic film noir thriller based on Mickey Spillane's hard-boiled novel, with inventive camera angles depicting violence and murders during the Cold War-Era:

  • in the startling pre-credits sequence, the view of a pair of naked feet stumbling and running down the middle of a lonely highway at night - a near-hysterical, panting, barely-clothed woman with closely-cropped hair who wore only a white trenchcoat, rasped and breathed heavily on the highly-amplified soundtrack, as she helplessly tried to flag down passing cars that flashed by her; she strategically positioned herself in the middle of the road, by standing and holding her arms out in a V [or crucifixion pose] as a two-seated, Jaguar sports car/convertible approached and blinded her in its high-beamed headlights
  • the driver was on his way to Los Angeles - the character of violent, self-serving, mean and misogynistic gumshoe Mike Hammer (Ralph Meeker), who snarled as he picked up the doomed hitchhiker (later identified as Christina Bailey (Cloris Leachman) - "a fugitive from the laughing house"): "You almost wrecked my car. Well? Get in!"
  • the strangely-presented opening credits - the camera positioned itself behind the two and was pointed toward the windshield and the highway's white line as the most disorienting, skewed, upside-down set of film credits began to scroll; the slanted credits cryptically moved from the top to the bottom of the screen, yet they had to be read backwards from bottom to top
  • their drive in Hammer's sportscar, her description of her name, and her words of warning: ("Christina Rossetti wrote love sonnets. I was named after her....Get me to that bus stop and forget you ever saw me. If we don't make that bus stop...if we don't, 'Remember me'") before they were run off the road by a black car
  • the horrifying scene of Christina's screaming torture/murder (mostly off-screen) -- with only her twitching legs dangling off a table, as an unidentified criminal mastermind told his underlings that the victim couldn't be brought back from the dead: ("If you revive her, do you know what that would be? Resurrection, that's what it would be. And do you know what resurrection means? It means raise the dead. And just who do you think you are that you think you can raise the dead?")
  • the image of Lily, aka Gabrielle (Gaby Rodgers) with closely-cropped blonde hair and sitting up in bed with her gun pointed at Hammer's crotch, posing as Christina's roommate
  • the final apocalyptic scenes in the isolated beach house when Lily shot to death her deceitful boss Dr. Soberin (Albert Dekker) (a trafficker in atomic material produced during the Manhattan Project (in Los Alamos, NM)), as he was warning her about the leather-strapped, metal-lined box: ("Listen to me, as if I were Cerberus barking with all his heads at the gates of Hell, I will tell you where to take it. But don't, don't open the box")
  • the scene of Hammer bursting into the room, where Lily greeted him and commanded sexual favors: ("Hello, Mike. Come in. Come in. Kiss me, Mike. I want you to kiss me. Kiss me. The liar's kiss that says 'I love you.' It means something else. You're good at giving such kisses. Kiss me"), and then shot him in the abdomen
  • the amazing sequence of Lily opening the 'whatz-it' box (Pandora's Box), producing a hissing, hellish, unearthly noise that emanated from its interior as the searing light hit her face - she had unleashed the apocalyptic forces inside and the box couldn't be closed, as she became a flaring pillar of fire consuming her
Lily Opening Up The 'Whatz-It' Box - Unleashing Apocalypse
  • the after-math - the nuclear conflagration of the beach house in the brutal finale, as Hammer and his secretary-assistant Velda Wakeman (Maxine Cooper) raced out of the exploding house to the beach, and hugged waist-deep in the foaming waves of the ocean - with the superimposed THE END

Pre-Credits Sequence

Christina to Hammer: "Remember me"

Christina's Torture/Murder

Lily (aka Gabrielle) with Gun Pointed at Hammer's Crotch

Lily: "Come in. Kiss me, Mike"

Kiss of Death (1947)

In Henry Hathaway's definitive crime noir:

  • the characterization of maniacal, cold-blooded, chuckling killer Tommy Udo (Richard Widmark in an impressive debut performance) with a nervous hyena-like giggle
  • the frightening scene when Tommy Udo tied up elderly, crippled Mrs. Rizzo (Mildred Dunnock) (the mother of alleged informant Pete Rizzo) in her wheelchair with an electrical cord and laughingly shoved her down a long flight of stairs - and then sadistically chuckled to himself

Killer Tommy Udo (Richard Widmark)

Sadistic Murder

Kitty Foyle (1940)

In director Sam Wood's romantic melodrama and RKO's biggest hit of the year, about a love triangle:

  • the scene of hard-working and self-reliant NY/Philadelphia boutique sales-woman Kitty Foyle (Best Actress-winning Ginger Rogers in a non-stereotypical role) making her final life's decision before her mirror-reflection 'conscience' - with a snowglobe in her hand: ("You're no longer a little girl, you're a grown woman now")
  • the scene of Kitty's conversation about how to know if one was falling in love, with one of her suitors - struggling, respectable and idealistic Dr. Mark Eisen (James Craig): (Mark: "A fellow like me knows when he's falling in love, and he knows whether or not it's the real thing." Kitty: "How do you know when you're falling in love?" Mark: "Well, I don't make very much dough, and when I find myself wanting to spend ten bucks on a girl, then I know I'm falling in love")
  • also, working-class Kitty's straight-talk chastisement of the chilling, judgmental family of impetuous, upper-crust (Main Line family) Philadelphian philanderer, the already-married Wyn Strafford VI (Dennis Morgan), when she was visiting his family after their elopement, and the family was talking about making plans for her re-education and preparation to enter the leisure class - so she could be a proper wife: ("I didn't marry Wyn for his money. I don't care if he hasn't got a penny...Let's get a few things straight around here! I didn't ask to marry a Strafford, a Strafford asked to marry me. I married a man, not an institution or a trust fund or a bank. Oh, I've got a fine picture of your family conference here. All the Straffords trying to figure out how to take the curse off Kitty Foyle. Buy the girl a phony education, and polish off the rough edges, and make a Mainline doll out of her! Aww, you oughta know better than that! It takes six generations to make a bunch of people like you. And by Judas Priest, I haven't got that much time")
  • Kitty's determination to be a 'bachelor' mother, after becoming pregnant with Wyn's baby, although their marriage had since dissolved: ("I'm going to have this baby. And I know what I'm going to name him, too. The doctor called me Mrs. Foyle. So I'm going to call the baby Foyle. I'll call him Tom Foyle after my Pop. He'll grow up to be proud of his name. And proud of his mother! And, by Judas Priest, he'll be a fighter too, hard as a pine-knot. Tom Foyle, the toughest kid in the block")
  • in the conclusion (told in flashback), the choice that Kitty faced: to meet either ex-husband Wyn on the docks to elope and sail for South America with him, or to marry Dr. Mark Eisen; two things would affect her decision: (1) a newspaper announcement of Wyn's engagement to someone of his own social standing, and (2) the death of her baby after childbirth
  • Kitty's note left with the hotel doorman Tim (Edward McNamara) regarding the life-changing choice of her path - to meet up with Dr. Eisen: ("...I'm going to be married tonight -- (to taxi driver: "St. Timothy's Hospital")) - and the astonished doorman's last line: "Well, Judas Priest"

Kitty Foyle (Ginger Rogers) Before Mirror

Kitty's Suitor Dr. Mark Eisen

Kitty's Chastisement of the Strafford Family

The Determined Kitty: "I'm going to have this baby"

Note Regarding Kitty's Ultimate Romantic Choice - Given To Doorman

Klute (1971)

In Alan Pakula's neo-noir stalker-thriller character study (Note: Klute was the name of a small-town detective played by Donald Sutherland) about a NYC call girl threatened during a police investigation:

  • the opening credits, with the lengthy voice-over (taped on a recorder) of high-priced New York call girl Bree Daniel (Oscar-winning Jane Fonda) propositioning a client - and her increasing involvement in the investigation of the disappearance (and possible murder) of one of her clients, Tuscarora, Pennsylvania chemical company exec. Thomas Gruneman (Robert Milli), who had allegedly written obscene letters to her "a girl in New York City": (Bree: "Has anybody, uhm, talked to you about the financial arrangements? Well, that depends, naturally, on how long you want me for and, and what you want to do. I know you. It will be very nice. Uhm, well, I'd like to spend the evening with you if it's, if you'd like that. Have you ever been with a woman before? Paying her? Do you like it? I mean, I have the feeling that that turns you on very particularly. What turns me on is because I have a good imagination and I like pleasing. Do you mind if I take my sweater off? Well, I think in the confines of one's house, one should be free of clothing and inhibitions. Oh, inhibitions are always nice because they're so nice to overcome. Don't be afraid. I'm not. As long as you don't, uh, hurt me more than I like to be hurt, I will do anything you ask. You should never be ashamed of things like that. I mean, you mustn't be. You know, there's nothing wrong. Nothing, nothing is wrong. I think the only way that any of us can ever be happy is to, is to let it all hang out. You know, do it all and f--k it!...")
  • Gruneman's 'homicidal' killer was suspected of sending obscene letters (Bree had received six or seven similar obscene letters "written by a very disturbed man"), making anonymous phone calls, stalking and abusing prostitutes, and he was possibly involved in the suicidal deaths of two other prostitutes; although Bree admitted to receiving letters (and calls), she could not recognize or remember Gruneman when shown a photograph
  • the introduction of the character of Peter Cable (Charles Cioffi), one of Gruneman's fellow executive co-workers, who hired family friend and detective John Klute (Donald Sutherland) to investigate Gruneman's lengthy disappearance
  • the telling scene in which Bree was servicing a client - and looked boringly at her watch
  • the scene of Bree's counseling with her high-priced therapist-psychiatrist (Vivian Nathan), when she confessed that she wanted to quit the sessions because of their cost and ineffectiveness: ("Well, I mean I've been coming here all this time, and I've been paying you all this money, and why do I still want to trick? Why do I still walk by a phone and want to pick up the phone and call?...when you're a call girl you control it, that's why. Because someone wants you, not me. I mean, there are some johns that I have regularly that want me and that's terrific. But they want a woman and I know I'm good. And I arrive at their hotel or their apartment, and they're usually nervous, which is fine, because I'm not. I know what I'm doing. And for an hour, for an hour, I'm the best actress in the world and the best f--k in the world...because it's an act. That's what's nice about it. You don't have to feel anything. You don't have to care about anything. You don't have to like anybody. You just, uh, you just lead them by the ring in their nose in the direction that they think they want to go in. And you get a lot of money out of them in as short a period of time as possible. And uh, and you control it and you call the shots, and I always feel just great afterwards... I don't think there's anything wrong with it, uh - morally. I didn't enjoy it physically. I-I came to enjoy it because it made me feel good. It made me feel like I wasn't alone. It made me feel, uh, that I had some control over myself, that I had some control over my life. That I, uh, that I could determine things for myself")
  • in a tense concluding scene, psychopathic sick killer Peter Cable's playing of an audiotape for Bree of his murder of a second prostitute, Arlyn Page (Dorothy Tristan). He was heard calmly promising the hooker: ("Why don't you lie down on the bed and make yourself comfortable... Nothing's going to happen... Just put your head down. You have such lovely long blonde hair. Turn your head"); screams were heard as he strangled and killed her, while Bree bowed her head and silently cried
  • the conclusion: Cable clearly admitted that he was the abusive client of the two dead prostitutes - both of whom he had killed to cover his own tracks; Cable had then framed Gruneman (who was also probably killed) as the author of the obscene letters, before his disappearance; by comparing typewriters, the obscene letters were traced to Cable
  • in the suspenseful ending, after playing the tape and turning off the recording, the killer's sudden attack of Bree, who was saved by private detective John Klute when Cable was smashed through a window
  • the final scene, of Bree moving out of her NYC apartment and returning to Pennsylvania with detective Klute, with whom she had become romantically involved, and her expression of fears to her therapist (in voice-over) that settled domestic life with him in Tuscarora, with a man so different than she was, might not work: ("I know enough about myself to know that whatever lies in store for me it's not gonna be setting up housekeeping with somebody in Tuscarora, and darning socks and doing all that... I'd go out of my mind..."); when she received a phone call from her female therapist, Bree further explained: ("Well, I'm leaving town right now and I don't expect to be back..."); the film ended as she departed her empty apartment, with her continued voice-over to her therapist, casting doubt on her future life with Klute as a couple: ("I have no idea what's gonna happen. I just, I can't stay in this city, you know? Maybe I'll come back. You'll probably see me next week")

Call-Girl Bree Daniels Impatient with One of Her Clients

Bree With Psychiatrist

Cable's Playing of Distressing Audiotape for Bree

Death of Cable - Smashed Through Window

Klute With Bree Before Moving Out of Her Apartment

Final Scene: Bree On Phone With Therapist ("Maybe I'll come back")

Koyaanisqatsi (1982)

In Godfrey Reggio's experimental film, all set to Philip Glass' mesmerizing, pulsating, minimalist electronic score:

  • the visually striking images and shots of every-day objects with time-lapse photography, including clouds rolling over landscapes (Grand Canyon, Monument Valley)
  • the most famous part of the experimental film - "The Grid", in which a massive rising moon disappeared behind a tower
  • the sped-up tail-lights of cars on a highway making the roads appear like blood-filled arteries
  • the views of riders on subway escalators, landing jetliners, the creation of American icons like hot dogs, Twinkies, televisions and cars
  • the exhausted, pensive reflection after the "The Grid" hit its feverish climax
  • and the finale, an explosion of a V2 rocket and its flaming module falling back to earth in slow-motion
  • the dissolve into Hopi cave art -- then the only English narrative of the film -- the translation of the chanted Hopi prophecies and the definition of the title: ("1. crazy life, 2. life in turmoil, 3. life out of balance, 4. life disintegrating, 5. a state of life that calls for another way of living")

Visually Striking Images

Translation of the Title: Koyaanisqatsi

Kramer vs. Kramer (1979)

In director Robert Benton's Best Picture-winning marriage-related drama about divorce and gender roles:

  • the early shocking scene of unhappy, suicidal wife Joanna's (Oscar-winning Meryl Streep) announcement to workaholic Manhattan adman husband Ted (Oscar-winning Dustin Hoffman) that she was leaving, and her description of the provisions she had made to prepare for her departure: ("Ted, I'm leaving you. Ted, keys, here are my keys. Here's my American Express, here's my Bloomingdale's card, here's my checkbook. I've taken $2,000 dollars out of our savings account, because that's what I had in the bank when we first got married...Here's the cleaning, laundry ticket. You can pick them both up on Saturday...I paid the rent, I paid the Con Ed bill, and I paid the phone bill, so...So that's everything"); and her explanation that it wasn't his fault when he asked what the problem was: ("It's not you...It's me. It's my fault. You just married the wrong person, that's all"); and then she admitted that she wasn't a good mother for their young son Billy (Oscar-nominated Justin Henry): ("I'm not taking him with me. I'm no good for him. I'm terrible with him. I have no patience. He's better off without me"); as the elevator door shut, she added: ("And I don't love you anymore")
  • the scene of separated/divorced husband Ted's attempt to make a breakfast of French Toast for Billy shortly after his wife Joanna had left, by cracking an egg one-handed into a mug marked "Ted" ("Okay, you can be my number one helper. OK, now watch this. One hand. Here we go. Did you know that all the best chefs are men? I'll betcha didn't know that, did ya? Isn't this terrific? This is terrific! We gotta do this more often") - although Billy noted that he had dropped some egg shell in the cup; Ted kept trying to convince himself: ("We're havin' a good time!"), and kept chattering while forgetting one important ingredient - the milk: ("When you're having a good time, you forget the most important thing, right? I just wanted to see if you were paying attention. It's been a long time since I made this. That's fun, isn't it?")
Ted's Breakfast Preparations for Billy
  • the scene of Ted's difficult, tearjerking reading of Joanna's letter as "Mommy" to Billy: ("My dearest, sweet Billy.... Mommy has gone away. Sometimes in the world, daddies go away and mommies bring up their little boys. But sometimes, a mommy can go away too and you have your daddy to bring you up. I have gone away because I must find something interesting to do for myself in the world. Everybody has to, and so do I. Being your mommy was one thing, but there are other things too and this is what I have to do. I did not get a chance to tell you this, and that is why I'm writing you now. I will always be your mommy and I will always love you. I just won't be your mommy in the house, but I'll be your mommy at the heart. And now I must go and be the person I have to be")
  • their dinner scene in which Billy acted out, was continually distracted, ignored his father's instructions to eat his main dinner meal of salisbury steak ("What is this crap?...I hate it...I hate the brown stuff. It's gross...I think I'm gonna throw's yucky"), and went instead to get dessert (chocolate chip ice cream) from the refrigerator - and completely disregarded Ted's warnings: ("If you take one bite out of that, you're in big trouble. Hey, Don't you dare. Don't you dare do that. Do you hear me? Hey, stop, hold it right there. You put that ice cream in your mouth and you are in very, very, very big trouble. Don't you dare go anywhere beyond that. Put it down right now. I am not going to say it again. I am not going to say it again!"); Billy forced Ted to take his "spoiled, rotten little brat" son to the bedroom as Billy screamed: ("I hate you!...I want my Mommy"); Ted retorted: "I'm all ya got!"
  • and later that night, Ted's tender, whispered bedside reconciliation with his son and explanation about why Joanna left, when Billy blamed himself for his mother's abandonment: ("Your mom loves you very much and the reason she left doesn't have anything to do with you. I don't know whether this is gonna make any sense, but I'll try to explain it to you, okay? I think the reason why Mommy left was because for a long time now, I've kept trying to make her be a certain kind of person, Billy. A certain kind of wife that I thought she was supposed to be. And she just wasn't like that. She was, she just wasn't like that. And now that I think about it, I think that she tried for so long to make me happy and when she couldn't, she tried to talk to me about it, see? But I wasn't listening 'cause I was too busy, I was too wrapped up just thinking about myself. And I thought that anytime I was happy, that that meant she was happy. But I think underneath she was very sad. Mommy stayed here longer than she wanted to, I think, because she loves you so much. And the reason why Mommy couldn't stay anymore was because she couldn't stand me, Billy. She didn't leave because of you. She left because of me.")
  • also the hilarious scene in which Billy encountered his father's nude overnight guest - the embarrassed and flustered Phyllis Bernard (Jo Beth Williams) in the hallway as she was enroute to the bathroom; she stuttered while introducing herself: "I'm a friend, uh, business associate of your father's"; Billy non-chalantly asked her if she liked fried chicken: ("Do you like fried chicken?"); afterwards, she told Ted in the bedroom: "Kramer, I just met your son"
  • the scene of a more peaceful and adjusted Joanna resurfacing after 15 months, and summarizing her original problem: ("All my life, I've felt like somebody's wife or somebody's mother or somebody's daughter. Even all the time we were together, I never knew who I was. And that's why I had to go away"), and then explaining to Ted that in California, she had found herself by getting a job, a therapist - and then her sudden declaration: ("Well, I've learned that I love my little boy. And, uh, that I'm capable of taking care of him....I want my son")
  • the courtroom scene when Joanna emotionally explained why she was seeking custody of her son Billy: ("Because he's my child and because I love him. I know I left my son. I know that that's a terrible thing to do. Believe me, I have to live with that every day of my life. But in order to leave him, I had to believe that it was the only thing I could do, and that it was the best thing for him. I was incapable of functioning in that home. And I didn't know what the alternative was going to be, so I thought it was not best that I take him with me. However, I have since gotten some help, and I have worked very, very hard to become a whole human being. And I don't think I should be punished for that. And I don't think my little boy should be punished. Billy's only 7 years old. He needs me. I'm not saying he doesn't need his father, but I really believe he needs me more. I was his mommy for five and a half years and Ted took over that role for 18 months. But I don't know how anybody can possibly believe that I have less of a stake in mothering that little boy than Mr. Kramer does. I'm his mother. I'm his mother")
Courtroom Battle Regarding Child Custody
  • and the dramatic scene of Ted's heart-felt plea at a child custody hearing that Joanna must not take Billy: ("I'd like to know, what law is it that says that a woman is a better parent simply by virtue of her sex? You know, I've had a lot of time to think about what is it that makes somebody a good parent? You know, it has to do with constancy, it has to do with patience, it has to do with listening to him. It has to do with pretending to listen to him when you can't even listen anymore. It has to do with love, like, like, like she was saying. And I don't know where it's written that it says that a woman has a corner on that market, that, that a man has any less of those emotions than a woman does. Billy has a home with me. I've made it the best I could. It's not perfect. I'm not a perfect parent. Sometimes I don't have enough patience 'cause I forget that he's a little kid. But I'm there. We get up in the morning and then we eat breakfast, and he talks to me and then we go to school. And at night, we have dinner together and we talk then and I read to him. And we built a life together and we love each other. If you destroy that, it may be irreparable. Joanna, don't do that, please. Don't do it twice to him")
  • the final scene in their apartment building lobby highlighting Joanna's change of heart, after she had her rethought her position even though she had just won custody of their child in a difficult divorce settlement and was about to take him away. But she decided that their son Billy should remain with Ted in his true home: ("I woke up this morning, kept thinking about Billy and I-I was thinking about him waking up in his room with his little clouds all around that I painted. And I thought I should have painted clouds downtown, because then he would think that he was waking up at home. I came here to take my son home. And I realized he already is home. Oh, I love him very much. (They hugged) I'm not gonna take him with me. Can I go and talk to him?...")
  • Ted suggested that Joanna should go up in the elevator by herself and see Billy, and he would wait downstairs; she asked him just before the elevator doors closed, after wiping the tears from her eyes: "How do I look?" and he responded: "You look terrific"

Joanna's Announcement of Marital Departure

In Elevator: "And I don't love you anymore"

Reading of Joanna's Letter to Billy

Difficult Dinner Scene

Ted's Bedside Reconciliation With Billy

Billy's Encounter with Nude Phyllis in Hallway

Joanna After 15 Months: "I want my son"

Joanna's Change of Heart: "I'm Not Gonna Take Him With Me"

- "How do I look?"
- "You look terrific"

(alphabetical by film title)

Intro | Quiz | A1 | A2 | A3 | A4 | B1 | B2 | B3 | B4 | B5 | B6 | B7 | C1 | C2 | C3 | C4 | C5 | D1 | D2 | D3 | D4 | E
F1 | F2 | F3 | F4 | G1 | G2 | G3 | G4 | H1 | H2 | H3 | I1 | I2 | I3 | J | K | L1 | L2 | L3 | L4 | M1 | M2 | M3
| M5 | M6 | N1 | N2 | N3 | O1 | O2 | P1 | P2 | P3 | P4 | P5Q | R1 | R2 | R3 | R4
S1 | S2 | S3 | S4 | S5 | S6 | S7 | S8 | S9 | T1 | T2 | T3 | T4 | T5 | U | V | W1 | W2 | W3 | W4 | YZ

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