Here’s a pretty fair sword and sandal from 1963. It’s the Cornel Wilde show. It’s an adaptation of the Camelot legend which Cornell Wilde wrote, produced, directed and starred in.
During an archaeological expedition to Siam, the power of the Golden Scorpion allows young radio broadcaster Billy Batson to meet the ancient wizard Shazam who gives him magic underpants so that he can protect those who may be in danger from the Scorpion’s curse.
Dr. Richard Marlow (Bela Lugosi) kidnaps young girls and tries to re-incarnate his dead wife using hypnosis and voodoo.
Davey Fenwick leave for college on a scholarship. He hopes to return on day to help the coal miners with their unsafe working conditions. He falls in love with Jenny and marries her but realizes to late that she still loves her old boyfriend. This is a great movie.
Rodeo star John Scott (John Wayne) and his gambler friend Kansas Charlie (Eddy Chandler) are wrongly accused of armed robbery at the Rattlesnake Gulch rodeo just after John Scott gets his rodeo prize money. The Rodeo Official is robbed and murdered by Pete (Paul Fix) a minute after Scott and Kansas Charlie leave.
Phoenix island is conquered by an evil despot and his sorcerer. The emperor of the city was aided by his three generals but they were killed when the evil despot captured the dragon stick and became the new ruler of Golden city. The generals children were hidden away and return to exact revenge.
This is a fairy tale, mixed with Kung Fu, romance, serious subjects and a little slapstick comedy that usually looks like a training session at the Bejing Circus school. It’s not oversexed, overly violent, or gory. It’s fun.
In this One Step Beyond episode, a young girl with supernatural powers thinks she might be a witch. Her father isn’t helping anything.
An episode of “Studio One” titled “The Willow Cabin”. This originally aired *live* on 27 February 1950 on CBS-TV, and this copy is complete with the original Westinghouse commercials. The drama stars Priscilla Gillette and Charlton Heston.
Here’s an episode of the old TV soap opera, A Brighter Day, from 1950. It’s really, really, really corny. It has more corn than a Sloppy Joe and a corn dog combined.
A cartoonist and Mr. and Mrs. North try to stop an impending case of juvenile delinquency and a bunch of gangsters running a protection racket.
Mr. and Mrs. North are fictional American amateur detectives. Created by Frances and Richard Lockridge, the couple were featured in a series of 26 Mr. and Mrs. North novels, a Broadway play, a motion picture and several radio and television series. They were not professional detectives but simply an ordinary couple who stumbled across a murder or two every week for 12 years.