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1600 Pennsylvania Avenue (Original screenplay for an unproduced television film)

1600 Pennsylvania Avenue (Original screenplay for an unproduced television film)

by Jack Lewis (screenwriter)

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N.p.: N.p., Unknown. Draft script for an unproduced television film. With a single manuscript pencil deletion to page I-7. An American Indian man arrives at the White House, claiming the land is rightfully his and demanding recompense for the years of missed rent. Screenwriter Jack Lewis was best known for "The Amazing Transparent Man" (1960) and for his prolific work in Western films, such as "Outlaw Gold" (1950), "Whistling Hills" (1951), and "Black Eagle of Santa Fe" (1965). Set in Washington, DC. Yellow untitled front wrapper, lacking rear wrapper. Title page present, with credits for screenwriter Jack Lewis. 31 leaves, with last page of text numbered I-29. Mimeograph duplication, rectos only. Pages Very Good plus, wrapper Good, bound with a paper clip.
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30 (Original screenplay for the 2000 television movie, signed by cast and crew)

30 (Original screenplay for the 2000 television movie, signed by cast and crew)

by Noah Baumbach (screenwriter); Thomas Schlamm (director); Joanna Going, Sabrina Grdevich, Carlos Jacott, Heidi Schanz, Eric Stoltz (starring)

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Beverly Hills, CA: Imagine Entertainment, 1999. Final Draft script for the 2000 television pilot, which originally aired on NBC on February 14. Copy belonging to costume designer Molly Maginnis, warmly INSCRIBED on the title page by members of the cast and crew, including screenwriter Noah Baumbach and actors Joanna Going, Sabrina Grdevich, Carlos Jacott, Heidi Schanz, and Eric Stoltz. From the collection of costume designer Molly Maginnis. An early, darkly comic screenwriting effort from Academy Award-nominated filmmaker Noah Baumbach, best known for "Kicking and Screaming" (1995), "The Squid and the Whale" (2005), and "Marriage Story" (2019), following a group of friends struggling to adapt to life as adults. Set and shot on location in Los Angeles. Title page integral with front wrapper, noted as FINAL DRAFT, dated 4/29/99, with credits for screenwriter Noah Baumbach and director Thomas Schlamme. 61 leaves, with last page of text numbered 55. Xerographic duplication on yellow stock, rectos… Read More
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77 Sunset Strip: The Gang's All Here (Original teleplay script for the 1962 television episode)

77 Sunset Strip: The Gang's All Here (Original teleplay script for the 1962 television episode)

by James Komack (director, screenwriter); Efrem Zimbalist Jr, Edd Byrnes, Louis Quinn, Jacqueline Beer, Sammy Davis Jr. (starring)

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Burbank, CA: Warner Brothers Television, 1962. Revised Draft script for the Episode 41 of Season 4 of the television series. Copy belonging to Sammy Davis Jr, who played the cashier and Kid Pepper in this episode, with his signature on the first page, and annotations in manuscript ink and pencil throughout. Two private investigators work on the south side of the Sunset Strip, next to Dean Martin's actual nightclub, Dino's Lodge. Each episode was an hour long and featured two hardboiled detectives and an aspiring PI working next door as a valet. The actor's first appearance in a show that hewed so closely to his "Rat Pack" persona (though he had appeared in a few other television dramas and Westerns as early as 1952). Set in Los Angeles. Bound in a homemade sewn binding with a card wrapper, black endpapers, and binding sealed with tan paper tape. Title page present, dated March 1, 1962, noted as Revised. 147 leaves, with last page of text numbered 71. Mechanical duplication, with green, blue,… Read More
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77 Sunset Strip: 5: The Conclusion [Five (Part Five)] (Original screenplay for the 1963...

77 Sunset Strip: 5: The Conclusion [Five (Part Five)] (Original screenplay for the 1963 television episode)

by Tony Bennett, Jacques Bergerac, Richard Conte, Brian Keith (starring); William Conrad (director); Harry Essex (screenwriter)

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Burbank, CA: Warner Brothers, 1963. Draft script for the fifth episode of season six of the 1958-1964 television series. The series followed Stu and Jeff, a pair of womanizing, wisecracking private investigators. In this episode, Stu heads to Tel Aviv to uncover a Nazi art-smuggling plot. Set in Paris and Tel Aviv. White titled self-wrappers, dated July 2, 1963. Approximately 71 leaves, not numbered. Mimeograph duplication, rectos only, with revision pages throughout, dated variously between June 28, 1963 and July 2, 1963. Pages Near Fine, wrapper Very Good plus, bound with a staple. Pagination available upon request.
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ABC's Wide World of Mystery: The Deadly Volley (Original screenplay for the 1975 television episode)

ABC's Wide World of Mystery: The Deadly Volley (Original screenplay for the 1975 television episode)

by Margaret Armen (screenwriter); Beverly Garland, Marian McCargo, William Beckley (starring)

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Los Angeles: American Broadcasting Company [ABC], 1974. First Draft script for the 1975 episode "The Deadly Volley" from the television series "The Wide World of Mystery," first aired on January 27, 1975. An unliked professional tennis team owner is nearly murdered and the team members are all suspects. Blue titled wrappers. Title page present, dated 10/10/74, noted as SECOND DRAFT, with credits for screenwriter Margaret Armen. 92 leaves, with last page of text numbered 88. Mimeograph duplication, with pink and blue revision pages throughout, dated 10/10/74 and 10/11/74. Pages Fine, wrapper Near Fine, bound with two gold brads.
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Act of Vengeance (Original screenplay for the 1986 television film)

Act of Vengeance (Original screenplay for the 1986 television film)

by John Mackenzie (director); Scott Spencer (screenwriter); Trevor Armbrister (novel); Charles Bronson, Ellen Burstyn, Wilford Brimley, Hoyt Axton (starring)

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Toronto: Telepix Canada, 1985. Final Draft for the 1986 television film. Based on the book of the same name recounting the corruption of the 1969 United Mine Workers' presidential election, and the murder of Joseph "Jock" Yablonski that followed. Set in Pittsburgh, PA and environs, shot on location in Pitsburgh and Nemacolin, Pennsylvania and Ontario, Canada. Self-wrappers, with title page integral on the front wrapper, dated August 8, 1985, noted as Final Draft, with credits for screenwriter Scott Spencer. 114 leaves, with last page of text numbered 107. Xerographic duplication, with white revision pages throughout, dated variously between 8/19/85 and 8/22/85. Pages Fine, wrapper Fine, bound with three gold brads.
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Action: One Easy Piece (Original screenplay for the 2000 television episode)

Action: One Easy Piece (Original screenplay for the 2000 television episode)

by Will Forté (screenwriter); Don Reo (director); Jay Mohr, Illeana Douglas, Jarrad Paul, Jack Plotnick (starring)

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Culver City, CA: Columbia TriStar Television, 1999. Shooting script for the 2000 television episode, which originally aired on Fox on September 5, 2000. Copy belonging to crew member Lisa Doty, with a printed ownership label affixed to the title page. The show aired on Fox for one season, from 1999-2000, and followed a failed Hollywood producer named Peter Dragon. Self wrappers. Title page present, dated November 15, 1999, noted as Shooting Script, with credits for screenwriter Will Forté and director credits for Vahan Moosekian. 32 leaves, with last page of text numbered 29. Xerographic duplication, rectos only. Pages Near Fine, bound with two gold brads.
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Adventures of the Falcon: The Case of the Deadly Welcome (Original screenplay for the 1954...

Adventures of the Falcon: The Case of the Deadly Welcome (Original screenplay for the 1954 television episode)

by Derwin Abrahams (director); Herbert Purdum (screenwriter); Charles McGraw (starring)

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N.p.: Federal Telefilms, 1954. Draft script for Season One, Episode 14 of the 1954-1956 television show, which originally aired on September 23, 1954. Copy belonging to episode director Derwin Abrahams, with his name (as Derwin Abbe) on the front wrapper in manuscript pencil, and manuscript pencil annotations on nearly every page. Based on the character created by Michael Arlen, which first appeared in 1940 short story published in "Town & Country" magazine. The character would go on to appear in 15 films throughout the 1940s, as well as a radio serial, before finally being adapted as this early syndicated television show which ran for 39 episodes between 1954 and 1956. Beige titled wrappers, noted as production No. 216, dated May 18, 1954. 54 leaves, with last page of text numbered 47. Mimeograph duplication. Pages Very Good, wrapper Very Good, with some light dampstaining to both, bound with three gold brads.
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The Adventures of Kit Carson: Eyes of the Outlaw (Original screenplay for the 1954 television...
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The Adventures of Kit Carson: Eyes of the Outlaw (Original screenplay for the 1954 television episode)

by Paul Landres (director); Barry Shipman (screenwriter); Bill Williams, Don Diamond (starring)

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Hollywood: Revue Productions, 1954. Draft script for the Season 4, Episode 15 "The Adventures of Kit Carson" episode "Eyes of the Outlaw," originally aired on November 6, 1954. Copy belonging to actor Tom Irish, with his name and character ("Red Pony") in manuscript ink notation to the title page, and a number of annotations throughout, including several large drawings to the versos of pages 7, 20, 36, and 37. Kit and El Toro save a young woman from being kidnapped by two outlaws. Set in the American West. Titled self-wrappers, with title page integral with the front wrapper as issued, noted as Teleplay on the front wrapper, noted as production No. 159, with credits for screenwriter Barry Shipman. 39 leaves, with last page of text numbered 37. Spirit duplication, rectos only. Pages Very Good plus, with final leaf detached, partially bound with a staple to the top left corner.
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The Adventures of Kit Carson: Overland Stage (Original screenplay for the 1954 television episode)
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The Adventures of Kit Carson: Overland Stage (Original screenplay for the 1954 television episode)

by Paul Landres (director); Barry Shipman (screenwriter); Bill Williams, Don Diamond (starring)

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Hollywood: Revue Productions, 1954. Draft script for the Season 4, Episode 22 "The Adventures of Kit Carson" episode "Eyes of the Outlaw," originally aired on December 25, 1954. Copy belonging to actor Tom Irish, with the name of his character ("Randy Howard") in manuscript ink notation to the title page, and a number of annotations throughout, including some ink drawings to the page margins and versos. Kit and El Toro help the owner of a stage line whose coaches are continually robbed by an outlaw gang. Set in the American West. Titled self-wrappers, with title page integral with the front wrapper as issued, noted as Teleplay on the front wrapper, noted as production No. 160, with credits for screenwriter Barry Shipman. 41 leaves, with last page of text numbered 39. Spirit duplication, rectos only. Pages Very Good plus, partially bound with a staple to the top left corner.
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[Adventures of] Wild Bill Hickok: Spurs for Johnny (Original screenplay for the 1958 television...
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[Adventures of] Wild Bill Hickok: Spurs for Johnny (Original screenplay for the 1958 television episode)

by Andy Devine, Johnny Crawford, Guy Madison (starring); Louis King (director); Barry Shipman (screenwriter)

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Culver City, CA: Screen Gems, 1958. Draft script for the second episode of season eight of the 1951-1958 television series. Copy belonging to actor Johnny Crawford, with his name in manuscript ink on the cast page and his annotations throughout. The series followed the adventures of US Marshal Wild Bill Hickok, accompanied by his sidekick Jingles. In this installment, a young boy and his overprotective mother come from the east to live with an uncle on his ranch. The episode originally aired on February 26, 1958, on CBS. Housed in a brown card folder with a label noting the script title affixed to the front. Orange titled wrappers, noted as Final Draft and production No. 3002 on the front wrapper, dated August 16, 1957. Title page present, dated August 16, 1957, noted as Final Draft, with credit for screenwriter Barry Shipman. 48 leaves, with last page of text numbered 48. Mimeograph duplication on eye-rest green stock, rectos only. Pages Near Fine, wrapper Very Good plus, bound internally with… Read More
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The Affair at Carson's Creek (Original screenplay for an unproduced television film)

The Affair at Carson's Creek (Original screenplay for an unproduced television film)

by Jack Lewis (screenwriter)

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N.p.: N.p., 1960. Draft script for an unproduced television film. With the name "ILSE LAHN," a reader for the Paul Kohner Agency, in manuscript ink annotation on the front wrapper. Bandit Samuel Thaddeus Tartar arrives in town, injured from a gunfight, forcing his mother to admit that she has lied about his profession for years to preserve both of their reputations. Screenwriter Jack Lewis was best known for "The Amazing Transparent Man" (1960) and for his prolific work in Western films, such as "Outlaw Gold" (1950), "Whistling Hills" (1951), and "Black Eagle of Santa Fe" (1965). Set in the American West. Mustard yellow generic Paul Kohner Talent Agency card wrappers. Title page present, with credits for screenwriter Jack Lewis. Rear wrapper stamped No. 555 on the lower edge of the recto. 75 leaves, with last page of text numbered III-21. Carbon typescript, rectos only. Pages Very Good plus, wrapper Very Good plus, bound with two gold brads.
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The Alfred Hitchcock Hour: The Star Juror (Original screenplay for the 1963 television episode)
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The Alfred Hitchcock Hour: The Star Juror (Original screenplay for the 1963 television episode)

by Alfred Hitchcock (host); Dean Jagger, Will Hutchins, Burt Mustin (starring); Francis Didelot (novel); Herschel Daugherty (director); James Bridges (screenwriter)

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Universal City: Shamley Productions / Universal Studios, 1963. Revised Draft script for the 24th episode of season one of the 1962-1965 television anthology series. The episode originally aired on March 15, 1963, on CBS. Single annotation in manuscript pencil on the cast page, indicating a character. Based on Francis Didelot's 1963 novel "The Seventh Juror," about a killer who serves on the jury for the man who has been wrongly accused of the murder. The series was originally named "Alfred Hitchcock Presents," which aired on CBS and NBC from 1955 to 1962. The show was renamed in 1962, with episodes expanded from 25 minutes to 60 minutes. Self wrappers. Title page present, dated 1/23/63, noted as Revised, with credits for screenwriter James Bridges and novelist Francis Didelot. 62 leaves, with last page of text numbered 59. Spirit duplication on blue stock, rectos only. Pages Near Fine, partially bound with a single staple.
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All in the Family: What'll We Do with Stephanie? (Original screenplay for the 1978 television...
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All in the Family: What'll We Do with Stephanie? (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)

by Norman Lear (creator, developer); Bud Yorkin (developer); Larry Rhine, Mel Tolkin (screenwriters); Carroll O'Connor, Jean Stapleton, Danielle Brisebois (starring)

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Los Angeles: Tandem Productions, 1978. Final Draft script for the season 9, episode 4, "What'll We Do with Stephanie?," of the classic television series, which aired on October 15, 1978. Script preceded by a "Rehearsal and Tape Schedule," a two page "Rundown," and a "Cast" and "Sets" page. Archie and Edith must decide what to do when Stephanie's father fails to return for his daughter. Winner of 22 Primetime Emmy Awards, it was nominated 55 times, and is one of the few shows in which all the leads won Emmys. The show is credited with having the most spin-offs for a prime time television series, directly spawning "Maude," "The Jeffersons," "Archie Bunker's Place," "Gloria," and "704 Hauser." Yellow titled self wrappers, integral with title page, dated September 14, 1978, noted as FINAL DRAFT, with credits for screenwriters Larry Rhine and Mel Tolkin, and director Paul Bogart. 39 leaves, with last page of text numbered II-II-33. Mimeograph duplication, rectos only. Pages Near Fine, unbound, attached… Read More
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All in the Family: Little Miss Bunker (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)
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All in the Family: Little Miss Bunker (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)

by Norman Lear (creator, developer); Bud Yorkin (developer); Mel Tolkin, Larry Rhine (screenwriters); Carroll O'Connor, Jean Stapleton, Danielle Brisebois (starring)

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Los Angeles: Tandem Productions, 1978. First Draft script for the season 9, episode 1, "Little Miss Bunker," of the classic television series, which aired on September 24, 1978. Script preceded by a "Rehearsal and Tape Schedule," a two page "Rundown," and a "Cast" and "Sets" page. Edith's cousin Floyd (Marty Brill) abandons his nine year old daughter Stephanie (Danielle Brisebois) with the Bunkers. This episode introduces the character of Stephanie who became a regular for the final season, following the previous season's departure of Mike and Gloria. Winner of 22 Primetime Emmy Awards, it was nominated 55 times, and is one of the few shows in which all the leads won Emmys. The show is credited with having the most spin-offs for a prime time television series, directly spawning "Maude," "The Jeffersons," "Archie Bunker's Place," "Gloria," and "704 Hauser." Blue titled self wrappers, integral with title page, dated August 22, 1978, noted as FIRST DRAFT, with credits for screenwriters Mel Tolkin and… Read More
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All in the Family: Weekend in the Country (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)
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All in the Family: Weekend in the Country (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)

by Norman Lear (creator, developer); Bud Yorkin (developer); Phil Sharp, Milt Josefsberg (screenwriters); Carroll O'Connor, Jean Stapleton, Danielle Brisebois (starring)

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Los Angeles: Tandem Productions, 1978. First Draft script for the season 9, episode 6, "Weekend in the County," of the classic television series, which aired on October 29, 1978. Script preceded by "Cast" and "Act" page. Missing one page, likely as used or issued. The Bunkers spend a weekend in a fishing cabin with the bickering Hefners (Estelle Parsons and Allan Melvin). Winner of 22 Primetime Emmy Awards, it was nominated 55 times, and is one of the few shows in which all the leads won Emmys. The show is credited with having the most spin-offs for a prime time television series, directly spawning "Maude," "The Jeffersons," "Archie Bunker's Place," "Gloria," and "704 Hauser." Blue titled self wrappers, integral with title page, dated August 15, 1978, noted as FIRST DRAFT, with credits for screenwriters Phil Sharp and Milt Josefsberg, and director Paul Bogart. 47 leaves, with last page of text numbered II-III-41. Mimeograph duplication, rectos only, with pink and green revision pages throughout,… Read More
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All in the Family: Return of the Waitress (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)
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All in the Family: Return of the Waitress (Original screenplay for the 1978 television episode)

by Norman Lear (creator, developer); Bud Yorkin (developer); Milt Josefsberg, Phil Sharp (screenwriters); Carroll O'Connor, Jean Stapleton, Danielle Brisebois (starring)

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Los Angeles: Tandem Productions, 1978. First Draft script for the season 9, episode 9, "Return of the Waitress," of the classic television series, which aired on November 26, 1978. Script preceded by a "Rehearsal and Tape Schedule," a three-page "Rundown," and a "Cast" and "Sets" page. Denise (Janis Paige), the waitress hired by bartender Harry at Archie's Place, is the woman with whom Archie nearly had an affair. Winner of 22 Primetime Emmy Awards, it was nominated 55 times, and is one of the few shows in which all the leads won Emmys. The show is credited with having the most spin-offs for a prime time television series, directly spawning "Maude," "The Jeffersons," "Archie Bunker's Place," "Gloria," and "704 Hauser." Blue titled self wrappers, integral with title page, dated October 23, 1978, noted as FIRST DRAFT, with credits for screenwriters Milt Josefsberg and Phil Sharp, and director Paul Bogart. 42 leaves, with last page of text numbered II-IV-36. Mimeograph duplication, rectos only. Pages… Read More
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The Amazing Spider-Man (Archive of 5 scripts for the 1977 television show belonging to actor...
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The Amazing Spider-Man (Archive of 5 scripts for the 1977 television show belonging to actor Michael Pataki)

by E.W. Swackhamer, Ron Satlof, Fernando Lamas (directors); Alvin Boretz, Robert James, John W. Bloch (screenwriters); Nicholas Hammond, Robert F. Smith, Michael Pataki (starring)

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Los Angeles: Charles Fries Productions, 1977. Archive of five scripts for four episodes from Season One of "The Amazing Spider-Man" television series in 1977. All belonging to actor Michael Pataki, who played police captain Barbera in the series, each with his manuscript name on either the front wrapper or title page, and his lines and stage directions circled throughout, with one of the scripts also including substantial manuscript changes to Barbera's dialogue and action. "The Amazing Spider-Man" debuted on CBS in September 1977 with a two hour television movie serving as the pilot, the first live action treatment of Marvel's flagship hero outside of some occasional segments that aired as part of PBs' "The Electric Company" earlier in the decade. Five more episodes of Season One aired the following April and May. A second series of eight episodes aired during the 1978-79 season. Although a ratings success, CBS chose not to renew "The Amazing Spider-Man" for a third season, because they were… Read More
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The Ambassadors (Archive of three original screenplays from the 1951 television film)
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The Ambassadors (Archive of three original screenplays from the 1951 television film)

by Henry James (novel); Franklin J. Schaffner (director); Lois Jacoby, Worthington Miner (screenwriters); Betty Furness, Judson Laire, Ilona Massey, Robert Sterling (starring)

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Baltimore, Maryland, United States
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N.p.: N.p., 1951. Archive of three draft scripts from the 1951 television film, which originally aired on February 26 on CBS as part of the Studio One anthology series. Screenplays belonging to production manager Mickey Delamar, one with his manuscript ink annotations throughout. Delamar worked as a producer, production manager, and assistant director on over 30 films, with a career spanning four decades. His credits include Julien Duvivier's "Anna Karenina" (1948), Francois Truffaut's "Fahrenheit 451" (1966), and Terence Young's "Mayerling" (1968). Based on the 1903 novel by Henry James, about an older American sent to France to rescue his wealthy, widowed fiancee's son from a supposedly corrupt Parisian lifestyle. Shot on location in New York. First script: Blue titled wrappers, noted as copy No. 4, undated, with credits for novelist Henry James and screenwriter Lois Jacoby. Title page integral with the front wrapper, as issued. 152 leaves, with last page of text numbered 161. Mimeograph… Read More
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American Playhouse: Noon Wine (Original screenplay for the 1985 television episode)

American Playhouse: Noon Wine (Original screenplay for the 1985 television episode)

by Katherine Anne Porter (novel); Michael Fields (director, screenwriter); Fred Ward, Stellan Skarsgard, Pat Hingle (starring)

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N.p.: N.p., 1984. Revised Second Draft script for the 1985 "American Playhouse" episode, originally aired on PBS on January 21, 1985. Based on the 1937 novel by Katherine Anne Porter. A Swedish stranger arrives at a small family run dairy farm out of the blue, asking for work, promising strong effort in exchange for very little pay. While the family is initially put off by the stranger's cold demeanor, they gradually accept him and the farm thrives under his care, until news arrives that lays their relationship with him and each other bare. Set in South Texas, shot in Fredericksburg and Mason, Texas. White titled self wrappers, with title page integral with the front wrapper as issued, noted as Revised Second Draft, dated May 10, 1984, with credits for director Michael Fields and novelist Katherine Anne Porter. 55 leaves, with last page of text numbered 54. Xerographic duplication, rectos only. Pages Very Good, with soil to the first and final leaves, bound with three gold brads.
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