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Overview for Philip Martin Jr.
Philip Martin Jr.

Philip Martin Jr.


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Also Known As: Died:
Born: Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Profession: Editing ...


Cast (feature film)

The Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner (1962) as Stacey
A boy from the Irish slums reviews his troubled past while training for a school race.

Editing (feature film)

Warpath (1951) as Film Editor
A man sets out on a mission of vengeance against three bank robbers responsible for the death of his fiancee and becomes involved in an Indian ambush.
The Great Missouri Raid (1951) as Film Editor
The Cariboo Trail (1950) as Film Editor
A cattleman fights to establish a ranch in the middle of gold country.
Canadian Pacific (1949) as Film Editor
A railroad surveyor faces an Indian rebellion.
Fighting Man of the Plains (1949) as Film Editor
A former bandit enlists Jesse James to help him clean up a Kansas town.
If You Knew Susie (1948) as Film Editor
A vaudeville couple tries to retire but gets mixed up with gangsters.
Thunder Mountain (1947) as Film Editor
"Thunder Mountain" is the first of Tim Holt's 29 postwar westerns spread over the five year period from June, 1947 to June, 1952. While the film has one Zane Grey title, it has more elements in it from Grey's "To the Last Man" than from Grey's "Thunder Mountain", a not uncommon practice by RKO when dealing with the works of Zane Grey. This one had Marvin Harley (Tim Holt) returning to his Arizona ranch and finding it about to be sold for taxes. It has been in charge of his Mexican-Irish friend Chito Rafferty (Richard Martin.) Local saloon-keeper Trimble Carson (Harry Woods), his friend Johnny Blue (Tom Keene as Richard Powers) and Sheriff Bagley (Harry Harvey) have information that the ranch is to be the site of a dam and plot to obtain it. Plus, neighboring ranchers Ellen Jorth (Martha Hyer) and her brothers, Chick (Steve Brodie) and Lee (Robert Clarke), are antagonistic toward Hayden because of an old family feud between the Jorths and Haydens. Ellen and Hayden meet while looking for boundary markers between their lands and find stakes bearing the name of the water company. They conclude that Carson is trying to revive the old feud in hopes that one of the firey Jorths will kill Hayden. Later, Carson and Blue kill Chick by bashing his head with a rock so that Hayden, who is known not to carry a gun, will be charged with the murder. Hayden is jailed, but learns from family attorney James Gardner (Jason Robards, the father who was never billed as Jason Robards Sr., ) that there is still money in his ranch account that will pay the taxes, but the crooked sheriff stalls on accepting the payment. Chito and dance-hall girl Ginger Kelly (Virginia Owen) find evidence implicating Carson in the killing of Chick Jorth. Chito rescues Hayden from the jail, and they go after Carson and Blue. The latter are killed in a gun battle, the feud is settled and peace reigns as Hayden pairs off with Ellen, and Chito with Ginger.
Riffraff (1947) as Film Editor
After lucking into a map to a rich oil field, a man has to dodge those out to steal it.
The Falcon's Alibi (1946) as Editing
A society sleuth sets out on the trail of a society matron''''s lost jewels.
Badman's Territory (1946) as Editing
A sheriff and a newspaperwoman take on a band of outlaws invading the Oklahoma panhandle.
Dick Tracy vs. Cueball (1946) as Editing
A police detective uses his girlfriend to track down a homicidal maniac.
Zombies on Broadway (1945) as Editing
Two bumbling press agents seek a real zombie for a nightclub opening.
Two O'Clock Courage (1945) as Editing
An amnesiac discovers he's wanted for murder.
First Yank into Tokyo (1945) as Editing
An army pilot infiltrates the Japanese during World War II.
Tall in the Saddle (1944) as Editing
A woman-hating cowboy signs on with a lady rancher.
Marine Raiders (1944) as Film Editor
Marine buddies training in Australia battle over love.
The Iron Major (1943) as Editing
In this true story, Frank Cavanaugh proves himself as a football coach and a World War I hero.

Editing (short)

The House I Live In (1945)
Singer Frank Sinatra explains the importance of racial tolerance to a group of tough kids in this short film.

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