William Lundigan
Actor
William Lundigan
William Lundigan was an American film actor. His films include Dodge City (1939), The Fighting 69th (1940), The Sea Hawk (1940), Santa Fe Trail (1940), Dishonored Lady (1947), Pinky (1949), Love Nest (1951) with Marilyn Monroe, The House on Telegraph Hill (1951), I'd Climb The Highest Mountain (1951) and Inferno (1953).
Biography
William Lundigan's personal information overview.
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News
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DVD review: 'Follow Me Quietly' - NewsOK.com
Google News - over 5 years
and “Soylent Green”) and an uncredited Anthony Mann (“Winchester '73,” “The Naked Spur,” “El Cid,” “The Fall of the Roman Empire”) who did receive co-writing credit for this original screen story about a police detective (William Lundigan) obsessed
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Google News article
DVD; How Crimes Have Changed
NYTimes - over 5 years
JUST as hemlines rise and fall, so do fashions in crime -- or, at least, its fictional representation -- evolve from decade to decade and even from year to year. Bracketing the 1950s a group of four crime films recently released by the Warner Archive Collection suggest just how radical those shifts can be. A pair of films from 1949, Richard O.
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NYTimes article
How Crimes Have Changed - New York Times
Google News - over 5 years
Dorothy Patrick and William Lundigan in “Follow Me Quietly,” in which Lundigan plays a detective who becomes obsessed with capturing a serial killer, implying a moral equivalence of hunter and hunted. Ray Danton, with Karen Steele, is the dashingly
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Google News article
Rooted in history: Chattahoochee United Methodist dates back to 1860s - Gainesville Times
Google News - almost 6 years
The film starred William Lundigan as a circuit preacher and Susan Hayward as his wife. Several people from the Helen area were extras in the film. Today the church is led by Pastor Jack Summers and continues its history of contributing time and
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Google News article
Critic's Choice: New DVD's
NYTimes - about 11 years
Black Themes From Fox Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment has released three black-themed films that provide an interesting counterpoint to the three titles released last week by Warner Home Video. The Warner bunch has its feet planted firmly in the prewar era of racial relations: the group comprised King Vidor's 1929 ''Hallelujah,'' the Marc
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NYTimes article
CRITICS' CHOICES
NYTimes - over 32 years
Some real film surprises continue to pop up on cable, like ''The Wedding Party'' (1969). Remember it? Nobody does - except perhaps Brian De Palma, who co-wrote, directed and produced, Jill Clayburgh and Charles Pfluger (as bride and groom) and, billed 10th, a lad named Robert De Niro. Back from limbo, after a dim, brief opening at a small downtown
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NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of William Lundigan
    LATE_ADULTHOOD
  • 1975
    Age 60
    Died on December 20, 1975.
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  • FORTIES
  • 1963
    Age 48
    In 1963 and 1964, Lundigan joined fellow actors Walter Brennan, Chill Wills, and Efrem Zimbalist, Jr., in making appearances on behalf of U.S. Senator Barry M. Goldwater, the Republican nominee in the campaign against U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson.
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  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1914
    Born
    Born on June 12, 1914.
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