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WALK DON'T RUN Original Shooting CALL SHEET Jim Hutton CARY GRANT Samantha Eggar
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WALK DON'T RUN Original Shooting CALL SHEET Jim Hutton CARY GRANT Samantha Eggar
WALK DON'T RUN Original Shooting CALL SHEET Jim Hutton CARY GRANT Samantha Eggar

WALK DON'T RUN Original Shooting CALL SHEET Jim Hutton CARY GRANT Samantha Eggar

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Great ORIGINAL Double Sided Day of Shooting CALL SHEET. This Call Sheet is Direct from Columbia Pictures, in HOLLYWOOD. It is Dated January 3, 1966. This call Sheet was used to give all the daily information for the filming of the popular 1966 comedy romance,Walk Don't Run During the housing shortage of the Summer Olympic Games in 1964, two men and a woman share a small apartment in Tokyo, and the older man soon starts playing Cupid to the younger pair. The British industrialist Sir William Rutland - "Bill" to his friends - is in Tokyo on a business trip during the time of the Summer Olympic Games there in 1964. Having arrived two days before their start, he has problems finding a hotel room. Spotting an ad posted on a British Embassy's message board, Bill goes in search of a room to sublet, and he wrangles his way into the apartment of Christine Easton, who is renting out the sitting room of her one-bedroom apartment as a bedroom for the duration of the Olympics. Bill's short-term living situation in Christine's sitting room is despite her solely having looked for a female roommate. Soon thereafter, Bill meets Steve Davis, an athlete with the American Olympic team who seems to be reluctant to disclose in which event he is competing. Like Bill, Steve has arrived in Tokyo two days early, and also like Bill, and without Christine's knowledge, he also wrangles his way into Christine's flat, to share her sitting room with Bill. Christine... Director:Charles WaltersWriters:Robert Russell (story), Frank Ross (story) Stars:Cary Grant, Samantha Eggar, Jim HuttonCastCary Grant... Sir William RutlandSamantha Eggar... Christine EastonJim Hutton... Steve Davis John Standing... Julius D. Haversack Miiko Taka... Aiko Kurawa Ted Hartley... Yuri Andreyovitch Ben Astar... Dimitri George Takei... Police Captain Teru Shimada... Mr. Kurawa Lois Kiuchi... Mrs. Kurawa This Daily Call Sheet tells you what time the cast was to report to Hair, and Make-up Dept, and what time they were to report to the set. This day they were at a Stage 9.MORE INFO ON CARY GRANT: Once told by an interviewer, "Everybody would like to be Cary Grant," Grant is said to have replied, "So would I." His early years in Bristol, England, would have been an ordinary lower-middle-class childhood except for one extraordinary event. At age nine, he came home from school one day and was told his mother had gone off to a seaside resort. The real truth, however, was that she had been placed in a mental institution, where she would remain for years, and he was never told about it (he wouldn't see his mother again until he was in his late 20s). He left school at 14, lying about his age and forging his father's signature on a letter to join Bob Pender's troupe of knockabout comedians. He learned pantomime as well as acrobatics as he toured with the Pender troupe in the English provinces, picked up a Cockney accent in the music halls in London, and then in July 1920, was one of the eight Pender boys selected to go to the US. Their show on Broadway, "Good Times," ran for 456 performances, giving Grant time to acclimatize. He would stay in America. Mae West wanted Grant for She Done Him Wrong (1933) because she saw his combination of virility, sexuality and the aura and bearing of a gentleman. Grant was young enough to begin the new career of fatherhood when he stopped making movies at age 62. One biographer said Grant was alienated by the new realism in the film industry. In the 1950s and early 1960s, he had invented a man-of-the-world persona and a style--"high comedy with polished words." In To Catch a Thief (1955), he and Grace Kelly were allowed to improvise some of the dialogue. They knew what the director, Alfred Hitchcock, wanted to do with a scene, they rehearsed it, put in some clever double entendres that got past the censors, and then the scene was filmed. His biggest box-office success was another Hitchcock 1950s film, North by Northwest (1959) made with Eva Marie Saint since Kelly was by that time Princess of Monaco.MORE INFO ON JIM HUTTON: Dana James Hutton (May 31, 1934 – June 2, 1979), usually credited as Jim Hutton, was an American actor in film and television probably best remembered for his role as in the 1970s TV series of the same name.Born in , Jim Hutton was performing in live theater in Germany while with the when he was spotted by American film director . One of his earliest screen appearances was in an episode of (1959), in which he co-starred with . In Hollywood, he gained recognition with teen audiences for his in the college student film (1960), where he appeared with , an actress he would be teamed with in several of his early films, in part because they were the tallest contract players of their time (Hutton at 6'5" and Prentiss at 5'10"). He appeared with Prentiss in Late in 1960, followed by 1961's starring and , and finally in 1962. In 1966, Hutton gained a wider audience in with and (in his last feature-film appearance). Due to his tall, gangly frame and the absent minded quality of his delivery, Hutton was viewed as a successor to .In addition to being a gifted actor, Hutton also took on dramatic roles such as 's 1965 , then returning to comedy in 1967 starring in . In 1968 Hutton appeared in the acted/directed war drama, , wherein Hutton played a in a mix of comedy and drama, with a memorable scene. Also in 1968 Hutton appeared with John Wayne in , playing the role of Greg Parker. The movie was loosely based on the career of oil-well firefighter .In the early 1970s Hutton began working almost exclusively in television and played the title role of in the 1975 that led to the 1975–1976 television series . Hutton's co-star was , who portrayed his widowed policeman father. In the series (set in New York in 1947), Hutton portrayed a crime novelist and amateur crime solver who assisted his father on murder cases and tried to find out "whodunit," with the added twist of breaking the and involving the viewer in solving the mystery.On June 2, 1979, Jim Hutton died in Los Angeles from , two days after his 45th birthday. A year and a half later, his son, actor , dedicated his 1980 to his father.ORE INFO ON SAMANTHA EGGAR: Samantha Eggar (born 5 March 1939) is an film, television and voice actress.She was born Victoria Louise Samantha Marie Elizabeth Therese Eggar in , to an Anglo-Irish father (Ralph, a major in the ) and a mother (Muriel) of and descent. She was raised and educated at St Mary's Providence Convent, Woking, Surrey.She began her acting career in several companies, and debuted on film in 1962 in . Also in 1962 she played Ethel Le Neve in the film Dr. Crippen, alongside . Eggar starred in the comedy (1966) with , his last picture. She received a nomination for the for (1965), directed by . She won a Golden Globe award for this performance and was also named at the .[]Eggar appeared in such films as , , , , , and . In 1972, she played the governess opposite for the short-run TV show . In 1977, she co-starred with and in the episode The Bye-Bye Sky High IQ Murder Case. She appeared as Maggie Gioberti in "The Vintage Years", the pilot for the drama , but was replaced by when the series went into production.In 1997, she provided the voice of Hera in Disney's animated film . Eggar also had a role in a 1999 picture, , which starred .She has appeared as the wife of Captain 's brother Robert in the television series , as Sister Vivian in , and as Sarah Templeton, the wife of Nathan Templeton (), on the short-lived television series , which starred . In 2000, she had a brief run in the . In 2009, she played the mother of Jack and Becky Gallagher in Season 1, Episode 11 ("Lines in the Sand") of the FOX television series .In 1964, she married actor , with whom she has a son, , and a daughter, . Eggar and Stern divorced in 1971.Shop with confidence! This is part of our in-store inventory from our shop which is has been located in the heart of Hollywood where we have been in business for OVER40 years!MORE INFO ON BILL BIXBY: The son of a sales clerk and a department store owner, Bill Bixby was the sixth-generation Californian born as Wilfred Bailey Bixby, on January 22, 1934, in San Francisco, California. An only child growing up in the 1940s and 1950s, he attended schools in the same area, took ballroom dance lessons, before attending Lowell High School, where he excelled in drama. After his graduation from high school, he attended San Francisco City College, where he majored in drama. He transferred to the University of California-Berkeley, where he majored in the pre-law program, but never stopped falling in love with his interest in acting. After almost graduating, he left his native San Francisco, to travel to Los Angeles, where he became a lifeguard and a bellhop. Two years later, in 1959, two executives noticed him and hired him immediately for commercial work and modeling, in Detroit, Michigan. At the same time, he auditioned for theatre roles. He joined the Detroit Civic Theatre Company and made his professional stage debut in the musical, "The Boy Friend". Long after his trip to Michigan, he continued doing commercial work and made numerous guest appearances on popular TV sitcoms. He made his TV debut in an episode of "The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis" (1959). He also did many other roles, most notably as "Charles Raymond" in "The Joey Bishop Show" (1961). After many guest and recurring roles, he landed a co-starring role opposite Ray Walston in "My Favorite Martian" (1963), in which he portrayed a newspaper reporter playing host to a visitor from another planet. After the first season, it became a hit and Bixby became a household name to millions of fans who liked the show. The show was going well until its cancellation in 1966, which left Bixby in the dark, for the time being. However, he finally got the chance to go onto the big screen. The first of the four post-"Martian" 60s movies he played in was the Western, Ride Beyond Vengean
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