The Law of Contact

Stark Fear (December 1, 1962)

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Stark Fear
 

Released on December 1, 1962: The wife of an abusive husband discovers that the man who hires her and gives her a way to leave her husband is a business competitor who may be using her for his own purposes.

Produced by Joe E. Burke, Ned Hockman and Dwight V. Swain

Directed by Ned Hockman and Skip Homeier

The Actors: Beverly Garland (Ellen Winslow), Skip Homeier (Gerald Winslow), Kenneth Tobey (Cliff Kane), Hannah Stone (Ruth Rogers), George Clow (unknown), Paul Scovil (Mr. Nedwin, Gerry's boss), Edna Neuman (unknown), John Arville (unknown), Bruce Palmer (unknown), Carey Mount (unknown), Cortez Ewing (unknown), Robert Stone (unknown), Barbara Freeman (unknown), Darlene Dana Reno (unknown), Joseph Benton (unknown)

 
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2 Texas Boys and 1 Pretty Girl

I was a young pre-teen in 1962 and one of the things I really enjoyed was buying a little shoe-box sized box full of small plastic parts, along with a tube of wonderful-smelling glue and instructions on building an awesome model car. The cars in 1962 were gorgeous . . . I loved the big wings on the back of the cars that looked like the spines of a rocket ship, ready to propel the car into outer space. But there was another automobile in 1962 that was becoming famous, and I saw the star of this movie driving one to the airport near the ending of the movie. Of course this car is still around in similar form, but the jokes and the awe at the extreme difference that this car demonstrated to the big-wing boats of the time was burned into my mind then, and is still there. This car for the first time in history made it possible for the middle class of America to become a two car family. They called it a 'bug', and when sitting next to one of the long, large cars being built in 1962 it looked like it might just be squashed by a large fly-swatter. But it became the car that Mom could have all for herself, and the Volkswagen bug entered our lives in such a way that no car before or since has managed to do. My twelve year old mind also became ecstatic every time I heard my dad tell a guest about the lady with a broken-down bug who lifted the front hood of the car and discovered that there was no engine there . . . . And the lady that stopped behind her to help and happily told her that she had a spare engine in the rear trunk of her bug. I still chuckle thinking about it . . . . If you kiddies don't get the joke, ask your grandfather . . . . That bug isn't the only thing in this time-capsule look at a 1962 marriage and the rights and relationships of the woman of the house. Produced by independents instead of a big movie studio you will notice that in addition to the shoe-string music background, the story doesn't follow the big studio 'formula' for a romantic relationship drama. . . . . It is a rare slice of 1962 reality showing the way women and men were expected to act in relationships, and let me tell you, while some things remain the same forever, the ladies have come a long way, baby. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter drizzled over it and enjoy the show.

Beverly Garland
Beverly Garland
Skip Homeier at the graveyard
Skip Homeier at the graveyard
Beverly Garland and Kenneth Tobey
Beverly Garland and Kenneth Tobey
Beverly Garland and Skip Homeier
Beverly Garland and Skip Homeier
Beverly Garland
Beverly Garland
Beverly Garland
Beverly Garland
George Clow
George Clow
Hannah Stone
Hannah Stone
Hannah Stone
Hannah Stone
Kenneth Tobey and Beverly Garland
Kenneth Tobey and Beverly Garland
Kenneth Tobey
Kenneth Tobey
Kenneth Tobey
Kenneth Tobey
Paul Scovil
Paul Scovil
Skip Homeier
Skip Homeier