From the opening bomb blast outside a steamy nightclub to a last-minute escape from the president's personal jet, James Bond's third screen adventure is an exhilarating, pulse-pounding thrill ride! Sean Connery returns as Agent 007 and faces off with a maniacal villain bent on destroying all the gold in Fort Knox - and obliterating the world economy! Goldfinger is 'the best...of all the Bonds' (Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times)!
A Streetcar Named Desire is the 1951 Elia Kazan/Tennessee Williams triumph that earned 12 Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture , while also courting controversy with some last-minute edits undertaken to appease the censorship board. Marlon Brando made his first indelible mark on audiences in this powerful adaptation of Tennessee Williams' Pulitzer Prize-winning play. Gone With the Wind's Vivien Leigh is the neurotic belle Blanche du Bois who struggles to hold on to her fading Southern gentility against the brutish badgering of her brother-in-law, Stanley Kowalski (Brando). Leigh, Kim Hunter, Karl Malden and the rich black-and-white cinematography were all awarded Oscars for this cinematic classic. While Brando was the only one of the film's four Oscar-nominated actors not to secure a win, his passionate cries of Stella! Stella! Stella! remain etched forever in Hollywood history. Special Features: Commentary by Karl Malden, Rudy Behlmer and Jeff Young Elia Kazan: A Director's Journey (1995 First Run documentary) A Streetcar on Broadway A Streetcar in Hollywood Censorship and Desire North and the Music of the South An Actor Named Brando Marlon Brando Screen Test Outtakes Audio Outtakes Warner Bros. (1951) 20th Century Fox (1958 Reissue) United Artists (1970 Reissue)