Monday, July 16, 2018

RIP Stan Dragoti


Stan Dragoti, the famous Hollywood producer of Albanian origin, dies

Gazeta Kombi
July 14, 2018

Stan Dragoti, an Albanian-born Albanian artist died at age 86 in Los Angeles, California. Stan Dragot, known by Albanians as an Albanian who "bumps" the walls of Hollywood, or the man who made the revival of New York dreams with the famous "I love New York" star. He is said to have been born on October 4, 1932 in New York City.

His origin is Albanian. Coming from a Tepelenase family, who emigrated very early in the US. His father Asllan from the attractive attraction village, Dragot (whose surname is the artist) of Tepelena and his mother Bahrie from the ancient city of Tepelena. The first steps of this genius began in the child.

At a young age she was very curious and interested in spending time in front of television programs. Every movie she watched was passionate about commenting on her sisters and parents. At age 7, he began to draw, imagine, and many sketches of age. According to Wikipedia, it is said that these were the origins that led to his dream reality. He also finished college at Cooper Union, New York and the visual arts school. He has been cooperating since 1968 with his colleague Charli Moss. Stani made his first appearance as director of a movie that had incredible success. Some sales exceeded $ 200 million in every company's production. At the same time, he started advertising ads on the giants of the car industry and the car industry. Intelligent and creative man putting them in the service of time. It became too popular and wanted for the time itself. Had time taken care of the right moment to revive New York dreams.

It's unforgettable for those who lived in the 1970s when he remembers the movie - the movie that has "conquered" the many colors of the giant metropolis of New York City for the "I love New York" movie. A "red-hearted two-letter NY Kindle Heart" What I read in Albanian I love New York all my heart. Although so many years have passed, this slut is like the New York hymn "I love New York". During numerous meetings with former Albanian Prime Minister Sali Berisha, in his active life, he has been not only discussing filmmaking, but also launching Albania into Hollywood, launching Albanian tourism around the world, and why not religious tolerance according to the artist is very important.

A well-known director of Albanian origin, especially for the movies "Love at First Bite", a black comedy on Dracula's theme and "The One With One Red Shoe" , 1985), a romantic comedy with Tom Hanks and James Belushi, had expressed the idea of the Albanian prime minister for the realization of three important cinematographic projects. From sources near the former Prime Minister, during the Berisha leadership, it is learned that Dragoti had a project in collaboration with other American producers, realizing three films for Albania. Which the artist had at that time presented to the former prime minister three film projects to bring to Hollywood, which were one of the stories of Scanderbeg's story, another film project for the help that Albanians gave to the Jews and another to the collaboration with Peter Lucas, for the Second World War. "

The very Prime Minister Berisha had greeted the outstanding artist and congratulated him for the great contribution he has made with his work in raising the image of Albania in the international arena as well as for his constant interest in the developments and projects of the country of its origin. But in addition to the cinematic projects, prominent director Stan Dragoti in Albania had started with his producers and collaborators in the framework of efforts to promote and promote the development of Albanian tourism, recognition of Albania's history and traditions more widely through films history, documentaries on the country of Albania and the TV spots on tourism and tourist image of Albania.

During the conversation with Berisha at the time, Dragoti discussed the potentials Albania has in terms of tourism and investment in different fields, as well as the possibility and importance of developing an effective strategy for promoting as much of the product "made in Albania " worldwide. Also the artist had cast the idea of ​​realizing as much as possible the spots for Albanian tourism, emphasizing the publicity of the exotic and romantic side of Albanian nature, why not, and religious tolerance in Albania. Stan Dragoti is known especially for commercial video clips.


DRAGOTI, Stan (Stanley John Dragoti)
Born: 10/4/1932, New York City, New York, U.S.A.
Died: 7/13/2018, Los Angeles, California, U.S.A.

Stan Dragoti’s western – director:
Dirty Little Billy - 1972

RIP Corneliu Gîrbea


DOLIU in the world of Romanian theater and film. A famous actor who also starred in the "Nea Mărin billionaire" has died

vdt online
July 14, 2018

Mellow in the world of theater and film. Actor Corneliu Gîrbea has died at the age of 90 years.

The sad news was made public on Saturday morning.

Corneliu Gîrbea, also known as Cornel Gîrbea, (born September 5, 1928, Gheorghieni, Romania) was a Romanian theater and film actor. He was an actor at the Mic Theater in Bucharest.

He has starred in a large number of films.

He was awarded the First Class Cultural Merit (1967) for merits in the field of dramatic art.

The late artist is best known to the public for his work at the Mic Theater in Bucharest, as well as for the roles he has played in several films made especially in the period before 1990 by director Sergiu Nicolaescu, such as "Nea Mărin miliardarul", "Mihai Viteazul" "Burebista" or "Last night of love".


GIRBEA, Corneliu (Corneliu Gîrbea)
Born: 9/5/1928, Gheorghieni, Romania
Died: 7/13/2018, Romania

Corneliu Gîrbea’s western – actor:
The Hussy (TV) - 1978

Sunday, July 15, 2018

RIP Robert Wolders


Robert Wolders, Actor and Longtime Audrey Hepburn Companion, Dies at 81

The Hollywood Reporter
By Mike Barnes
7/15/2018

He starred on the NBC Western 'Laredo' and was married to actress Merle Oberon.

Dutch actor Robert Wolders, the longtime companion of Breakfast at Tiffany's star Audrey Hepburn who starred on the 1960s TV Western Laredo and appeared in films like Beau Geste, has died. He was 81.

Wolders died Thursday "surrounded by loving family," according to Ellen Fontana, executive director of the Audrey Hepburn Children's Fund. She said his family did not wish to divulge any other details of his death. He was a member of the board of directors of the fund.

Wolders was the fourth husband of actress Merle Oberon (Wuthering Heights, The Scarlet Pimpernel), married to her for about four years until her death in 1979 at age 68 from stroke complications. They starred opposite each other as lovers in the May-September romantic drama Interval (1973), her final film.

The actor met the Oscar-winning Hepburn in 1980 as her marriage to Italian psychiatrist Andrea Dotti was winding down, and they were together when the icon of Hollywood and style died from a rare cancer of the appendix on Jan. 20, 1993. She was 63.

"I have a wonderful man in my life, I have my Robert," Hepburn said in a 1989 interview with Barbara Walters. "We have so much in common, he's so good to me, he takes great care of me. He gives me that marvelous feeling that I'm protected and that I'm the most important thing to him."

"After I'd met her, a mutual friend prompted me to ask her out for dinner, but she said she had a night shoot," Wolders told People magazine last year. "I thought it was her gentle way of rejecting me.

"The next day she invited me for a drink at the Pierre hotel, which turned into a three-hour talk. At one point she said, 'Do you mind if I order some pasta?' After many long phone conversations, we realized we were meant to be together. She asked me if she could take time to prepare [her son] Luca and Andrea, her soon-to-be-ex-husband. When she saw him, Andrea came over and said, 'You look very beautiful, you must be in love,' and she said, 'I am.'"

Hepburn was a longtime UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador, and Wolders accompanied her on many of her missions for the children's charity, including her last one, to Somalia, in 1992.

After Hepburn's death, he dated Gigi star Leslie Caron and then had a two-decade relationship with Shirlee Fonda, the fifth wife of late actor Henry Fonda.

"The odd thing is that Shirlee was a great friend of Audrey and a great friend of Merle. In the same circle. Maybe it sounds odd," Wolders said in a 2012 interview. "They were friends, each one, and I knew that Merle would have approved of me being with Audrey certainly, instead of becoming the extra man. And Audrey would have approved of Shirlee."

Wolders was born on Sept. 28, 1936, in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. The son of an actress, he came to the U.S. and enrolled at the University of Rochester, then studied acting at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts in New York. He appeared on a 1965 episode of NBC's Flipper and signed a contract with Universal.

Wolders played the French soldier Fouchet in the 1966 remake of Beau Geste that starred Guy Stockwell and was a military man who is slain in the Rock Hudson-George Peppard drama Tobruk (1967).

Wolders joined NBC's lighthearted Laredo for its second and final season, 1966-67, as Erik Hunter, a rookie Texas Ranger from somewhere in Europe who wore colorful clothing. He once described his character as "a combination of Errol Flynn, 007 and Casanova."

The handsome actor also played Paul Van Dillen, a charming ski instructor who has a superficial romance with Mary Richards (Mary Tyler Moore) that draws all kinds of reactions from her co-workers, on a 1974 episode of The Mary Tyler Moore Show.

Wolders also appeared on series including The Man From U.N.C.L.E., Dan August, Peppard's Banacek and Hudson's McMillan & Wife and in a 1975 CBS telefilm, The Legendary Curse of the Hope Diamond, which marked his last acting appearance.


WOLDERS, Robert
Born: 9/28/1936, Rotterdam, Netherlands
Died: 7/12/2018,

Robert Wolders’ westerns – actor:
Laredo (TV) – 1966-1967 (Erik Hunter)
Daniel Boone (TV) – 1967 (Almaviva)

Friday, July 13, 2018

RIP Roger Perry


Roger Perry, ‘Star Trek’ and ‘Harrigan and Son’ Actor, Dies at 85

Variety
By Dave McNary
June 13, 2018

Character actor Roger Perry died Thursday at his home in Indian Wells. Calif., after a battle with prostrate cancer. He was 85.

Perry compiled dozens of feature, television, and stage credits during a long career that began when he was discovered by Lucille Ball, who put the young actor under contract to Desilu Studios. He co-starred with Pat O’Brien in the ABC series “Harrigan and Son,” and co-starred with Chuck Connors and Ben Gazzara in the 90-minute drama “Arrest & Trial.”

Perry was a guest star on the “Star Trek” TV series in a memorable first-season episode in 1967, “Tomorrow Is Yesterday,” playing Captain John Christopher. He appeared on “Love, American Style,” “Ironsides,” “The F.B.I.,” “Hawaii 5-0,” “Barnaby Jones,” “Bob Newhart,” “Quincy,” “C.H.I.Ps,” “The Fall Guy,” and many more before becoming a regular on programs such as “The Facts of Life” and “Falcon Crest.”

His movie credits included “Follow the Boys” with Connie Francis, “Rollerboogie” with Linda Blair, “The Thing With Two Heads” with Ray Milland and Rosie Greer, and “Cat” and “Count Yorga,” which both co-starred Craig T. Nelson and Mariette Hartley.

Among his starring theater credits were productions of “Gypsy,” “Annie,” “They’re Playing Our Song,” “Mr. Roberts,” “Once Upon a Mattress, “Anything Goes,” “The Royal Hunt of the Sun,” “Goodbye Charlie,” “Lovers and Other Strangers,” and “Love Letters.”

Perry composed the music for “Make a Promise, Keep a Promise,” which premiered at the Doolittle Theater in Hollywood. He also composed the score for the musical version of George Bernard’s “You Never Can Tell,” starring himself and his wife, Joyce Bulifant, at Theatre East in Los Angeles. Barbra Streisand sang his song “A Kid Again” in her TV special titled “My Name is Barbra.”

Perry and his wife starred in “The First Hundred Years” (produced by John Fosythe), “Hanging By a Thread” with Patty Duke, and “The Happiness Bench,” with Mariette Hartley and John Aniston. In recent years, the Perrys have been performing in benefit productions for children’s programs and charity.

Perry was previously married to Joanne Worley. He is survived by his wife, his brother Nick Perry, his son Chris Perry, his daughter Dana McNerney, and grandson Parker McNerney. Services are pending. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to River Bridge Regional Center for Abused Children in Glenwood Springs Co., which was founded by Perry and his wife.


PERRY, Roger
Born: 5/7/1933, Davenport, Iowa, U.S.A.
Died: 7/12/2018, Indian Wells, California, U.S.A

Roger Perry’s westerns – actor:
Elfego Baca (TV) – 1959 (Luke Sawyer)
The Texan (TV) – 1960 (Robin Randolph)
U.S. Marshal (TV) – 1960 (Ted Jarvis)
Hondo (TV) – 1967 (Johnny Reno)
Heaven with a Gun – 1969 (Ned Hunter)
Lancer (TV) – 1969 (Ben Cameron)
Alias Smith and Jones (TV) – 1971 (R.M. Foster)

Thursday, July 12, 2018

RIP Alan Johnson



Choreographer Alan Johnson Passes Away

Broadway World
By Stephanie Wild
July 8, 2018

BroadwayWorld has learned Alan Johnson, the choreographer best known for his work on the film version of West Side Story, as well as The Producers and other Mel Brooks films, has passed away in his sleep this morning.

Alan Johnson is an award-winning choreographer, best known for his work on Mel Brooks films and for restaging Jerome Robbins original choreography in live productions of West Side Story in the United States and internationally. Johnson made his Broadway debut in West Side Story in 1957.

Johnson has choreographed musical numbers in several Brooks' films, such as the infamous "Springtime for Hitler" number in The Producers, the "Spanish Inquisition" dance number from the film, History of the World Part I and "Puttin' On the Ritz" in Young Frankenstein.

Stage productions he choreographed include Legs Diamond, The First, So Long 174th Street, Baker Street, Anyone Can Whistle, and No Strings. He also choreographed solo and revue shows for Shirley MacLaine, Leslie Uggams, Bernadette Peters, Tommy Tune, Chita Rivera and Ann-Margret.

Other films in which he worked as a choreographer include: Dracula: Dead and Loving It (1995), History of the World: Part I (1981) The World's Greatest Lover (1977), Cos (1976) TV Series, The Adventure of Sherlock Holmes' Smarter Brother (1975), Young Frankenstein (1974), Blazing Saddles (1974), The Producers (1968).

Johnson brought the West Side Story dance style back into the mainstream when he choreographed several Gap commercials in 2000, earning him an American Choreography award. He also choreographed commercials for Dubonnet and Freixenet Champagn


JOHNSON, Alan
Born: 2/18/1937, Eddystone, Pennsylvania, U.S.A
Died: 7/7/2018, Los Angeles, California, U.S.A.

Alan Johnson’s western – choreographer:
Blazing Saddles - 1974

Tuesday, July 10, 2018

RIP Victoria Harrington


RIP Victoria Harrington

Neptune Society

Victoria "Vicky" Anderson, 74, of Jacksonville passed away Tuesday, July 3, 2018 at the River Garden Hebrew Home. Vicky was born on February 21, 1944 in London, England to the late Victor and Margot Harrington.

Vicky's childhood memories began in Acton, a suburb of London, England. She was an actress and model who married actor, Michael Anderson, Jr. and moved to Los Angeles where they had two children. She relocated to Jacksonville in the early 1980's.

Vicky lives on in the hearts of her children, James Anderson and Danica Anderson; grandchildren, Kristin Anderson, Anna Anderson, Caitlin Crane, John Colby Crane and Sophie Crane; a host of extended family and friends who will miss her dearly.


HARRINGTON, Victoria (Victoria Ann Harrington)
Born: 2/21/1944, Willesden, London, England U.K.
Died: 7/3/2018, Jacksonville, Florida, U.S.A.

Victoria Harrington’s westerns – actress:
Daniel Boone (TV) – 1965 (Mary Merivale)
Death Valley Days (TV) – 1966 (Emily Watson)

RIP Robbie Knott


Robbie Knott, Special Effects Guru on ‘The Muppet Movie,’ Dies at 73

The Hollywood Reporter
By Mike Barnes
July 10, 2018

Robbie Knott, who worked on special effects for such films as The Muppet MovieField of Dreams and The Nutty Professor remake before a scuba-diving accident ended his career, has died. He was 73.

Knott died June 29 in Portland, Oregon, his son, Brian, told The Hollywood Reporter. His death was due to complications from the accident that occurred in 2006 during a visit to Micronesia, when Knott got the bends and became paralyzed from the waist down, he said.

Knott helped build the giant Animal puppet with a 15-foot head that came crashing through a roof after accidentally ingesting one of Dr. Bunsen's "insta-grow" pills in The Muppet Movie (1979).
"There were things like having to pull six-foot custard pies out of your hip pocket within a week — plus a mechanical billboard to throw the pies," Knott told American Cinematographer in a 1979 interview. "We were asked to provide very top-budget film-type gags, with no time to do them. But it was fun."

Knott's film résumé also included Repo Man (1984), Oscar best picture winner Dances With Wolves (1990), Cabin Boy (1994), Dante's Peak (1997), Donnie Darko (2001), Stuart Little 2 (2002) and his final credit, For Your Consideration (2006).

He also worked on such television programs as NBC's Remington Steele.

Born in Hollywood, Knott attended Hollywood High School and was raised near the Paramount lot, where his mother served as an assistant to legendary costume designer Edith Head.

In addition to his son, survivors include his daughters Misty, Victoria and Scarlet; grandchildren Alex, Andrea and Alexis; and nephew Jeffrey Knott, a special effects technician on films including this year's Avengers: Infinity War and Ant-Man and the Wasp.


KNOTT, Robbie
Born: 1945, Hollywood, California, U.S.A.
Died: 6/29/2018, Portland, Oregon, U.S.A.

Robbie Knott’s western – SFX:
Dances With Wolves - 1990

Monday, July 9, 2018

RIP Tab Hunter


Tab Hunter, Star of 'Damn Yankees,' Dies at 86

The Hollywood Reporter
By Mike Barnes
July 9, 2018

The 1950s fan favorite also appeared in two films opposite Divine and was the reason that Warner Bros. Records was launched.

Tab Hunter, the chiseled 1950s heartthrob who portrayed Joe Hardy in the Damn Yankees! movie, had a No. 1 record and starred in two outlandish films with the drag queen Divine, has died. He was 86.

Hunter died Sunday night in Santa Barbara from a blood clot that caused a heart attack, Allan Glaser, his romantic partner of more than three decades, told The Hollywood Reporter. A Facebook page linked to the star also announced his passing with a message that read: "SAD NEWS: Tab passed away tonight three days shy of his 87th birthday. Please honor his memory by saying a prayer on his behalf. He would have liked that."
After decades of silence, the leading man confirmed long-standing rumors about his homosexuality in his autobiography Tab Hunter Confidential: The Making of a Movie Star, published in 2005.

Hunter said he had been told by Glaser that someone was planning to write a book about him. "I thought, 'Look, get it from the horse's mouth and not from some horse's ass after I'm dead and gone,'" he told THR's Scott Feinberg in 2015. "I didn't want someone putting a spin on my life."

With his Malibu-style, boy-next-door looks and stage name dreamed up by Henry Willson — the agent for Rock Hudson as well — the blondish Hunter was a constant presence on the front of fan and teen magazines in his heyday. (A photo of him with his bare chest was used as the cover to the 2000 book Shirtless! The Hollywood Male Physique.)

After he beat out James Dean and Paul Newman to portray a young Marine in Raoul Walsh's Battle Cry (1955), Warner Bros. picked up his option and signed him to a seven-year contract, and he appeared in The Girl He Left Behind (1956) and Burning Hills (1956).

Studio head Jack Warner then purchased the film rights to the Tony-winning Broadway musical Damn Yankees! (1958) for Hunter to star in as Washington Senators slugger Hardy. He replaced Stephen Douglass as the lone principal actor who did not make the transition from the stage.

In The New York Times, critic Bosley Crowther wrote: "Tab Hunter may not have the larynx that Stephen Douglass had as the original hero, but he has the clean, naive look of a lad breaking into the big leagues and into the magical company of a first-rate star. He is really appealing with Miss [Gwen] Verdon in the boogiewoogie ballet, "Two Lost Souls," which is done in a smoky, soft-lit setting and is the dandiest dance number in the film."

In a similar athletic vein, Hunter played troubled Boston Red Sox outfielder Jimmy Piersall on a 1955 episode of the CBS anthology series "Climax!" Like the 1957 movie that starred Anthony Perkins, it was based on the ballplayer's memoir, Fear Strikes Out.

Hunter's recording of "Young Love" for Dot Records in 1957 reached No. 1 and stayed there for six weeks, knocking Elvis Presley's "Too Much" out of the top spot and prompting the creation of Warner Bros. Records. (Jack Warner was annoyed that his studio did not have a record company to capitalize on Hunter's vocal skills, so he started one.)

Skewing his surfer-boy image, Hunter played Todd Tomorrow, a dashing owner of a drive-in, opposite Divine in the John Waters black comedy Polyester (1981), which introduced Odorama to theaters via a scratch-and-sniff card. (Among the scents: "Flatulence," "Model Building Glue" and "Smelly Shoes.")

And in a saucy send-up of Westerns, director Paul Bartels' Lust in the Dust (1985), Hunter reteamed with Divine. He and Glaser also produced the film.

He was born Arthur Andrew Kelm on July 11, 1931, in New York City. When he was young, his family moved to California, where his natural athleticism flourished, and he became an avid horseman.

At age 15, he enlisted in the Coast Guard, lying about his age. Following the service, actor Dick Clayton introduced him to Willson, who decided that his birth name did not have the right commercial ring and that the actor needed a new "tab" (slang for "name" at the time).

Hunter made his movie debut in The Lawless (1950), then appeared opposite Linda Darnell in the romantic South Sea adventure Island of Desire (1952), in which he stripped down to skimpy swim trunks.

He studied under the influential acting teacher Jeff Corey and worked on such United Artists films as Gun Belt (1953) and Return to Treasure Island (1954) before signing with Warners.
Hunter, Dean and Natalie Wood were the last three actors to land contracts at Warner Bros. in the waning days of the studio system, and he received a massive PR buildup. He was given the nickname "The Sigh Guy" and from 1955-59 was Warners' top-grossing star.

Even as the studio was sponsoring "Win a Date With Tab Hunter" contests, Hunter was keeping his sexual orientation a secret while being seen in public with the likes of Wood, Sophia Loren and Debbie Reynolds.

"I never mentioned my sexuality to Warner Bros. at all, and they never mentioned it to me, thank God," Hunter told Feinberg. He did have a serious relationship with Perkins, however.

In a 2015 column written for THR, Hunter said that Louella Parsons of the Los Angeles Examiner and Hedda Hopper of the Los Angeles Times "would never openly discuss my sexuality — they couldn't in those days — but both periodically made subtle references to it in their columns, wondering when I was going to settle down with a nice girl and then, after the studio began pairing me with my dear friend Natalie Wood on faux dates, asking if I was 'the sort of guy' she wanted to end up with."

His career was put in jeopardy after Confidential magazine published a story about how he had been arrested at a party attended by gay people shortly after he arrived in Hollywood.

Hunter starred for a season (1960-61) on NBC's The Tab Hunter Show, playing a bachelor cartoonist who lives in Malibu. (Future Community actor Richard Erdman played a playboy and his best friend.)

Tab Hunter, Anthony Perkins Forbidden Love Drama in the Works From J.J. Abrams, Zachary Quinto (Exclusive)

He starred in such films as That Kind of Woman (1959), Operation Bikini (1963) and Man With Two Faces (1964), but then the countercultural '60s had arrived, and Hunter's teen-idol image went out of fashion. Long hair and rebellion were in, epitomized by anti-establishment stars like Dennis Hopper and Jack Nicholson.

Yet Hunter rode with the cultural wave instead of against it, seeking out balmy, offbeat projects. He co-starred in a mordant satire of the funeral industry, The Loved One (1965), with such loony luminati as Liberace and Jonathan Winters.

Paul Newman ordered his lynching in John Huston's The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean (1972), and on the syndicated TV satires Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman and Forever Fernwood, his character, after being removed from a chemical accident, came to look exactly like — voila! — Tab Hunter.

He also appeared on such shows as Burke's Law, The Virginian, Cannon, McMillan & Wife, The Six Million Dollar Man, Ellery Queen, The Love Boat, Benson and Masquerade.

He played the substitute teacher Mr. Stuart in Grease 2 (1982) and a decade later penned the story for Dark Horse (1992), which starred Ed Begley Jr. and Mimi Rogers in a story about a spoiled girl who goes to a horse ranch.

A feature documentary about him, also titled Tab Hunter Confidential, was released in 2015 and produced by Glaser.

"If I had come out during my acting career in the 1950s, I would not have had a career," Hunter said in an October 2017 interview. "Not much in Hollywood has changed in 60 years. I really didn't talk about my sexuality until I wrote my autobiography.

"My film career had long since been over by then. I believe one's sexuality is one's own business. I really don't go around discussing it. Call me 'old school' on that topic."


HUNTER, Tab (Arthur Andrew Gelien)
Born: 7/11/1931, New York City, New York, U.S.A.
Died: 7/8/2018, Santa Barbara, California, U.S.A.

Tab Hunter’s westerns - actor
Gun Belt – 1953 (Chip Ringo)
Track of the Cat - 1954 (Harold Bridges)
The Burning Hills – 1956 (Trace Jordan)
Gunman's Walk - 1958 (Ed Hackett)
They Came to Cordura - 1959 (Lt. William Fowler)
Hostile Guns - 1967 (Mike Reno)
Shotgun – 1968 (Sheriff Durango)    
The Virginian (TV) – 1970 (Cart Banner)  
The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean - 1972 (Sam Dodd)
Lust in the Dust - 1985 (Abel Wood)