World War II:
Battle of Tarawa
Edward Davis Wood, Jr. (October 10, 1924 – December 10, 1978)
was an American filmmaker, actor, and author.
In the 1950s, Wood made a number of low-budget films in the science
fiction, comedy, and horror genres, intercutting stock footage. In the
1960s and 1970s, he made sexploitation movies and wrote over 80 pulp
crime, horror and sex novels. In 1975, he was awarded a Golden Turkey
Award as Worst Director of All Time, renewing public interest in his
work. Wood's career and camp approach has earned him and his films
a cult following.
Following the publication of Rudolph Grey's 1992 oral biography
Nightmare of Ecstasy: The Life and Art of Edward D. Wood Jr., the
public took a greater interest in Wood, leading up to director Tim
Burton's biopic of Wood's life,
Ed Wood (1994), a critically acclaimed
Johnny Depp as Wood that earned two Academy Awards.
1 Early years
1.1 Military service
2.1 Directing and screenwriting
2.2 Glen or Glenda
2.3 Jail Bait
2.4 Bride of the Monster
2.5 Plan 9 from Outer Space
2.6 The Violent Years
2.7 Night of the Ghouls
2.8 The Sinister Urge
2.9 Orgy of the Dead
2.11 Books and novels
3 Personal life
3.1 Relationships and marriages
5 Legacy and homages
6 In popular culture
7 Lost films
9 See also
11 Further reading
12 External links
Wood's father, Edward Sr., worked for the U.S. Postal Service as a
custodian, and his family relocated numerous times around the United
States. Eventually, they settled in Poughkeepsie, New York, where Ed
Wood Jr. was born in 1924. According to Wood's second wife, Kathy
O'Hara, Wood's mother Lillian would dress him in girl's clothing when
he was a child because she had always wanted a daughter. For the
rest of his life, Wood crossdressed, infatuated with the feel of
angora on his skin.
During his childhood, Wood was interested in the performing arts and
pulp fiction. He collected comics and pulp magazines, and adored
movies, most notably Westerns, serials and anything involving the
Buck Jones and
Bela Lugosi were two of his earliest childhood
idols. He would often skip school in favor of watching pictures at the
local movie theater, where stills from the day's movie would often be
thrown in the trash by theater staff, allowing Wood to salvage them to
add to his extensive collection.
On his 12th birthday, in 1936, Wood received as a gift his first movie
camera, a Kodak "Cine Special". One of his first pieces of footage,
and one that imbued him with pride, showed the airship Hindenburg
passing over the
Hudson River at Poughkeepsie, shortly before its
historic crash at Lakehurst, New Jersey. One of Wood's first paid jobs
was as a cinema usher, and he also sang and played drums in a band. He
later fronted a singing quartet called "Eddie Wood's Little
Splinters", having learned to play a variety of string instruments.
In 1942, Wood enlisted in the United States Marine Corps, just months
after the attack on Pearl Harbor. Assigned to the 2nd Defense
Battalions, he reached the rank of corporal before he was discharged.
He was involved in the Battle of Tarawa, among others, and during the
war, he lost his two front teeth to a Japanese soldier's rifle butt
and was shot several times in the leg by a machine gunner. [Proved
false per The Unknown War of Edward D. Wood, Jr.: 1942 - 1946 by James
Pontolillo.] Wood later claimed that he feared being wounded in battle
more than he feared being killed.
Ed Wood filmography
Directing and screenwriting
In 1947, Wood moved to Hollywood, California, where he wrote scripts
and directed television pilots, commercials and several forgotten
micro-budget westerns with names such as
Crossroads of Laredo and
Crossroad Avenger: The Legend of the Tucson Kid. In 1948, Wood wrote,
produced, directed, and starred in Casual Company, a play derived from
his unpublished novel, which was based on his service in the United
States Marine Corps. It opened at the Village Playhouse to negative
reviews on October 25.
In 1952, Wood was introduced to actor
Bela Lugosi by friend and fellow
writer-producer Alex Gordon, Wood's roommate at the time, who went on
to help create American International Pictures. Lugosi's son, Bela
Lugosi Jr., has been among those who felt Wood exploited the senior
Lugosi's stardom, taking advantage of the fading actor when he could
not refuse any work, while most documents and interviews with other
Wood associates in Nightmare of Ecstasy suggest that Wood and Lugosi
were genuine friends and that Wood helped Lugosi through the worst
days of his depression and addiction. Lugosi had become dependent on
morphine as a way of controlling his debilitating sciatica over the
years, and was in a horrendous physical state.
Wood billed himself under a number of different pseudonyms, including
Ann Gora (in reference to Angora - his favorite female textile) and
Akdov Telmig (The backwards form of his favorite drink, the vodka
Glen or Glenda
In 1953, Wood wrote and directed the exploitative semi-documentary
Glen or Glenda
Glen or Glenda (originally titled I Changed My Sex!) with producer
George Weiss, which starred Wood (under the alias "Daniel Davis"), his
Dolores Fuller and Lugosi as a god-like narrator. The film
was loosely based on trans woman Christine Jorgensen. The film was
panned by critics then and now (being considered as one of Wood's
worst films), though many praise the camp qualities. It is notable for
its groundbreaking empathetic portrayal of
LGBT issues at a time when
most media were very hostile.
In 1954, Wood directed and produced a crime film, Jail Bait
(originally titled The Hidden Face), along with co-writer Alex Gordon,
Lyle Talbot and
Steve Reeves (in one of his first acting
Bela Lugosi was supposed to play the lead role of the plastic
surgeon, but was busy when filming started and had to bow out.
Bride of the Monster
In 1955, Wood produced and directed the horror film Bride of the
Monster (originally titled Bride of the Atom), based on an original
story idea by Alex Gordon which he entitled The Atomic Monster. It
starred Bela Lugosi, Swedish wrestler
Tor Johnson and Loretta King.
Following the making of this film, Lugosi turned himself in to the
state hospital for treatment for his drug addiction.
Plan 9 from Outer Space
In 1956, Wood produced, wrote and directed the science-fiction film
Plan 9 from Outer Space
Plan 9 from Outer Space (originally titled Grave Robbers from Outer
Space), which starred Lugosi (in his final film; Lugosi died during
production), Tor Johnson, Vampira (Maila Nurmi),
Tom Mason (who
doubled for Lugosi in several scenes) and the Amazing Criswell as the
narrator. The film was premiered (as Grave Robbers) at a very small
screening in 1957, was only released theatrically under the title Plan
Nine from Outer Space in 1959, and was sold to late night television
in 1961, thereby finding an audience.
It became his best-known film, and received a cult following in 1980,
Michael Medved declared this film "the worst film ever made" in
his book The Golden Turkey Awards.
The Violent Years
In 1956, Wood wrote and produced the exploitation film The Violent
Years (originally titled Teenage Girl Gang) with director William M.
Playboy model Jean Moorhead.
Night of the Ghouls
In 1958, Wood wrote, produced and directed Night of the Ghouls
(originally titled Revenge of the Dead), starring Kenne Duncan, Tor
Johnson (as "Lobo" from Bride of the Monster), Criswell, Duke Moore
and Valda Hansen. The film may have been released marginally in March
1959, and then promptly vanished from sight for nearly three decades,
when it was resurrected on home video. For many years, it was thought
to be a lost film. (Wood also co-wrote the screenplay for The Bride
and the Beast (1958), directed by Adrian Weiss.)
The Sinister Urge
In 1960, Wood wrote and directed the exploitation film The Sinister
Urge (originally titled Racket Queen), starring Kenne Duncan, Duke
Moore and Carl Anthony. Filmed in five days, this is the last
mainstream film Wood directed, although it has grindhouse elements.
The movie contains an "eerily prescient" scene, in which Carl
Anthony's character states, "I look at this slush, and I try to
remember, at one time, I made good movies." Ironically, Wood's own
career would soon spiral downward into a blur of "smut racket" nudie
flicks, softcore pornography and end with X-rated novels and films.
The scenes of teenagers at a pizza place were shot in 1956 for the
unfinished juvenile delinquency film Rock and Roll Hell (a.k.a.
Hellborn). This includes a fight scene performed by
Ed Wood himself
(uncredited) and Conrad Brooks.
Orgy of the Dead
In 1963, Wood wrote the screenplay for Shotgun Wedding, an
exploitation film about hillbillies marrying child brides, and Wood's
transitional film, once again combining two genres, horror and
grindhouse skin-flick, was 1965's Orgy of the Dead, originally titled
Nudie Ghoulies. Wood handled various production details while Stephen
C. Apostolof directed under the pseudonym A. C. Stephen. The film
begins with a re-creation of the opening scene from the
then-unreleased Night of the Ghouls. Criswell, wearing one of Lugosi's
old capes, rises from his coffin to deliver an introduction taken
almost word-for-word from the previous film. Set in a misty graveyard,
the Lord of the Dead (Criswell) and his sexy consort, the Black Ghoul
(a Vampira look-alike), preside over a series of macabre performances
by topless dancers from beyond the grave (recruited by Wood from local
strip clubs). The film also features a Wolf Man and a Mummy. Together,
Wood and Apostolof went on to make a string of sexploitation films up
to 1977. Wood co-wrote the screenplays and occasionally acted. Venus
Flytrap (1970), a US/Japan horror film, was based on an unproduced
Wood screenplay from the 1950s.
In 1969, Wood appeared in The Photographer (a.k.a. Love Feast or
Pretty Models All in a Row), the first of two films produced by a
Marine buddy, Joseph F. Robertson, portraying a photographer using his
position to engage in sexual antics with models. He had a smaller role
in Robertson's second film, Mrs. Stone's Thing, as a transvestite who
spends his time at a party trying on lingerie in a bedroom.
In 1970, Wood made his own pornographic film, Take It Out in Trade, a
softcore take on
Philip Marlowe detective films. The following year,
he produced, wrote, and directed
Necromania (sometimes subtitled A
Tale of Weird Love) under the pseudonym "Don Miller". The film was an
early entry to the new subgenre of hardcore pornographic film. Thought
lost for years, it resurfaced in edited form on Mike Vraney's
Something Weird imprint in the late 1980s, then was re-released on DVD
by Fleshbot Films in 2005.
Throughout the 1970s, Wood worked with friend Stephen C. Apostolof,
usually co-writing scripts, but also serving as an assistant director
and associate producer. (Together they had made Wood's Orgy of the
Dead in 1965.) His last known on-screen appearance was in Apostolof's
Fugitive Girls (a.k.a. Five Loose Women) in 1974, where he played both
a gas station attendant called "Pops" and a sheriff on the women's
Books and novels
Beginning in the early 1960s, Wood wrote at least eighty lurid crime
and sex novels in addition to hundreds of short stories and
non-fiction pieces for magazines. Thirty-two stories known to be by
Wood (he sometimes wrote under pseudonyms such as "Ann Gora") are
collected in Blood Splatters Quickly, published by
OR Books in 2014.
Novels include Black Lace Drag (1963) (reissued in 1965 as Killer in
Orgy of the Dead
Orgy of the Dead (1965), Devil Girls (1967), Death of a
Transvestite (1967), The Sexecutives (1968), The Photographer (1969),
Take It Out in Trade (1970), The Only House in Town (1970), Necromania
(1971), The Undergraduate (1972), A Study of Fetishes and Fantasies
(1973) and Fugitive Girls (1974).
In Nightmare of Ecstasy,
Maila Nurmi said she declined Wood's offer to
do a nude scene sitting in a coffin for the film version of his
Necromania, claiming she was recovering from a major stroke at the
In 1965, Wood wrote the quasi-memoir Hollywood Rat Race, which was
eventually published in 1998. In it, Wood advises new writers to "just
keep on writing. Even if your story gets worse, you'll get better",
and also recounts tales of dubious authenticity, such as how he and
Bela Lugosi entered the world of nightclub cabaret.
Relationships and marriages
Wood had a long-term relationship with actress and songwriter Dolores
Fuller, whom he met in late 1952. The two lived together for a time
and Wood cast Fuller in three of his films: Glen or Glenda, Jail Bait
and Bride of the Monster. Fuller later said she initially had no idea
that Wood was a crossdresser and was mortified when she saw Wood
dressed as a woman in Glen or Glenda. The couple broke up in 1955
after Wood cast another actress in the lead role of Bride of the
Monster (Wood originally wrote the part for Fuller and reduced her
part to a 1-minute cameo) and because of Wood's excessive
Bride of the Monster
Bride of the Monster in late 1955, Wood married Norma
McCarty. McCarty appeared as Edie, the airplane stewardess in Plan 9
from Outer Space. The marriage was annulled in 1956.
Wood married his second wife, Kathy O'Hara, in 1959. They remained
married until Wood's death in 1978. Kathy died on June 26, 2006,
having not remarried.
In Wood's 1992 biography Nightmare of Ecstasy: The Life and Art of
Edward D. Wood Jr., Wood's wife Kathy recalls that Wood told her that
his mother dressed him in girls' clothing as a child. Kathy stated
that Wood's transvestism was not a sexual inclination, but rather a
neomaternal comfort derived mainly from angora fabric (angora is
featured in many of Wood's films, and "Ann Gora" also happened to be
one of Wood's pen names). Even in his later years, Wood was not
shy about going out in public dressed in drag as Shirley, his female
alter ego (who also appeared in many of his screenplays and
By 1978, Wood's depression had worsened, and he and his wife Kathy had
become alcoholics. They were evicted from their Hollywood apartment on
Yucca Street on Thursday, December 7, 1978 in total poverty. The
couple moved into the North Hollywood apartment of their friend, actor
Peter Coe. Wood spent the weekend drinking vodka. Around noon on
Sunday, December 10, Wood felt ill and went to lie down in Coe's
bedroom. From the bedroom, he asked Kathy to bring him a drink, which
she refused to do. A few minutes later he yelled out, "Kathy, I can't
breathe!", a plea Kathy ignored as she later said she was tired of
Wood's bossing her around. After hearing no movement from the bedroom
for 20 minutes, Kathy sent a friend to check on Wood, who discovered
him dead from a heart attack. Kathy later said, "I still remember when
I went into that room that afternoon and he was dead, his eyes and
mouth were wide open. I'll never forget the look in his eyes. He
clutched at the sheets. It looked like he'd seen hell."
Wood was cremated, and his ashes were scattered at sea.
Legacy and homages
In 1986, in an essay paying homage to Wood in Incredibly Strange
Films, Jim Morton wrote: "Eccentric and individualistic, Edward D.
Wood Jr. was a man born to film. Lesser men, if forced to make movies
under the conditions Wood faced, would have thrown up their hands in
In 1994, director
Tim Burton released the biopic Ed Wood, starring
Johnny Depp in the title role and Martin Landau, who won an Academy
Award for Best Supporting Actor for his portrayal of Bela Lugosi. It
also won an
Academy Award for Best Makeup for Rick Baker. Conrad
Brooks appeared in the movie, in a cameo role of Barman. The film
received mass critical acclaim, but did poorly at the box office. It
has since developed a cult following.
In 1996, Reverend Steve Galindo of Seminole, Oklahoma, created a
legally recognized religion with Wood as its official savior.
Founded as a joke, the Church of
Ed Wood now boasts over 3,500
baptized followers. Woodites, as Steve's followers are called,
celebrate Woodmas on October 10, which is Ed's birthday. Numerous
parties and concerts are held worldwide to celebrate Woodmas. On
October 4–5, 2003, horror host
Mr. Lobo was canonized as the
"Patron Saint of late night movie hosts and insomniacs" in the Church
of Ed Wood.
In 1997, the
University of Southern California
University of Southern California began holding an annual
Ed Wood Film Festival, in which student teams are challenged to write,
film and edit an Ed Wood-inspired short film based on a preassigned
theme. Past themes have included Rebel Without a Bra (2004), What's
That in Your Pocket? (2005), and Slippery When Wet (2006).
In popular culture
From 1993 to 1994, three of Wood's films (Bride of the Monster, The
Violent Years, and The Sinister Urge) were featured on the television
series Mystery Science Theater 3000, which gave those works wider
exposure. Producers of MST3K considered including Plan 9, but found it
had too much dialogue for the show's format.
In 1998, Wood's previously unfilmed script I Woke Up Early the Day I
Died was finally produced, starring
Billy Zane and Christina Ricci,
with appearances by Tippi Hedren, Bud Cort, Sandra Bernhard, Karen
John Ritter and many others. Outside of a brief New York
theatrical engagement, the film did not receive a commercial release
in the United States, and was only available on video in Germany due
to contractual difficulties.
In 2001, horror film director and heavy metal musician Rob Zombie
released The Sinister Urge, which is titled after Wood's film.
In 2002, American horror-punk supergroup
Murderdolls released the
album Beyond the Valley of the Murderdolls, which features the single
"Dead in Hollywood" and makes a reference to Wood with the lyrics,
"You can knock on Ed Wood, but it won't do you no good/Cause all of my
heroes are dead in Hollywood."
In 2005, the Plan 9 cast were lampooned in an episode of the
television series Deadly Cinema; the following year, clips of this
episode were featured in the documentary Vampira: The Movie.
In 2006, MST3K head writer and host
Michael J. Nelson
Michael J. Nelson recorded an
audio commentary track for a DVD release of a colorized version of
Plan 9 from Outer Space. In 2009, Nelson and fellow MST3K alums
Kevin Murphy and
Bill Corbett mocked Plan 9 again in their very first
RiffTrax Live event, coinciding with the film's 50th anniversary.
In 2012, director John Johnson announced plans to film a remake of
Plan 9 From Outer Space, released straight-to-DVD in 2015.
In 2017 "Dreamer- the
Ed Wood musical" was produced by award-winning
composer Rick Tell.
Flying Saucers Over Hollywood: The Plan 9 Companion, was released in
1992. This exhaustive two-hour documentary by Mark Patrick Carducci
chronicles the making of
Plan 9 from Outer Space
Plan 9 from Outer Space and features
Maila Nurmi (Vampira), Paul Marco, Conrad Brooks, et
al. In 2000, Image Entertainment included the documentary on the DVD
Plan 9 from Outer Space
Plan 9 from Outer Space (in a two-disc set with Robot
Ed Wood: Look Back in Angora, released in 1994 by Rhino Home Video, is
a one-hour documentary on Wood's life and films. This includes rare
outtakes and interviews with Dolores Fuller, Kathy Wood, Stephen
Apostolof, and Conrad Brooks.
Gary Owens narrates;
Ted Newsom wrote
The Haunted World of Edward D. Wood Jr., written and directed by Brett
Thompson, came out in 1995. This documentary about the life and films
Ed Wood features interviews with Wood's friends and co-workers and
closely resembles Wood's own style, albeit with slightly better
The Incredibly Strange Film Show presented by Jonathan Ross.
Wood's 1972 film The Undergraduate is considered to be a lost film, as
was his 1970 film Take It Out in Trade. An 80-minute print of Take It
Out In Trade was later discovered and publicly exhibited at Anthology
Film Archives in New York City in September 2014. Silent
outtakes from the film were released by
Something Weird Video.
Wood's 1971 film
Necromania was also believed lost for years, until an
edited version resurfaced, at a yard sale in 1992, followed by a
complete unedited print in 2001. A complete print of the previously
lost Wood pornographic film, The Young Marrieds, was discovered in
2004. It was released as a part of the four DVD set, The Lost Sex
Ed Wood Jr., by Alpha Blue Archives in July 2014.
Plan 9 from
Take It Out
Harvey B. Dunn
List of films considered the worst
William C. Thompson was Wood's cinematographer for all but Take It Out
Frank Worth composed music for
Bride of the Monster
Bride of the Monster and Plan 9 from
^ a b Craig 2009, p. 276.
^ a b Grey 1994, p. 16.
^ Benshoff 1997, p. 157.
^ Weaver 2004, p. 358.
^ Grey 1994, pp. 23–24.
^ Thompson, Brett (1996). The Haunted World of Edward D. Wood Jr
(Documentary). Wood-Thomas Pictures.
^ "10 Absurd Facts About the Worst Director of All Time". Retrieved
^ "Alex Gordon". Autry.com. Retrieved November 9, 2013.
^ Craig 2009, p. 208.
^ Weldon 1996, p. 464.
^ Grey 1994, p. 135.
^ McLellan, Dennis (May 11, 2011). "
Dolores Fuller dies at 88; actress
dated director Ed Wood". latimes.com. Retrieved June 4, 2013.
^ Holman, Jordyn (August 18, 2014). "Norma McCarty, Actress and Wife
of Ed Wood, Dies at 93". variety.com. Retrieved March 3, 2015.
^ a b "Kathy Wood". Variety. July 16, 2006. Retrieved September 25,
^ Grey 1994, p. 141.
^ Craig 2009, p. 108.
^ Ford 1999, p. 81.
^ Grey 1994, p. 160.
^ Morton 1986, p. 158.
^ "Oh My God?: God Is the Producer of Our Lives But We Are the
Directors". Huffpost Entertainment. November 18, 2009.
^ a b "ABOUT MR. LOBO". Cinema Insomnia. Archived from the original on
March 28, 2010. Retrieved July 20, 2010.
^ a b Reverend Steve Galindo (December 23, 2003). "Lesson 19: The
First Saints of Woodism". Church of Ed Wood. Retrieved July 20,
^ "USC Events Calendar". Web-app.usc.edu. Archived from the original
on December 15, 2012. Retrieved November 9, 2013.
^ "Cast of Vampira: The Movie". Vampirathemovie.com. Retrieved
November 9, 2013.
^ "Plan 9 from Outer Space: In Color (with Mike Nelson
Commentary) : DVD
Talk Review of the DVD Video". Dvdtalk.com.
Retrieved November 9, 2013.
^ "Film Screenings/Film Calendar (September 2014)".
^ a b Piepenburg, Erik (August 28, 2014). "Wild Rides to Inner Space".
nytimes.com. Retrieved March 3, 2015.
Benshoff, Harry M. (1997). Monsters in the Closet: Homosexuality and
the Horror Film. Manchester University Press.
Craig, Rob (2009). Ed Wood, Mad Genius: A Critical Study of the Films.
McFarland. ISBN 0-7864-5423-7.
Ford, Luke (1999). A History of X: 100 Years of Sex in Film.
Prometheus Books. ISBN 1-61592-631-3.
Gerstner, David A., ed. (2006). Routledge International Encyclopedia
of Queer Culture. Routledge. ISBN 0-415-30651-5.
Grey, Rudolph (1994). Nightmare Of Ecstasy: The Life and Art Of Edward
D. Wood Jr. Feral House. ISBN 0-922915-24-5.
Hoberman, J.; Rosenbaum, Jonathan (2009). Midnight Movies. Basic
Books. ISBN 0-7867-4700-5.
Morton, Jim (1986). Juno, Andrea; Vale, V., eds. Incredibly Strange
Films (1 ed.). San Francisco, California: RE/Search.
Weaver, Tom, ed. (2004). It Came From Horrorwood: Interviews With
Moviemakers In The Science Fiction And Horror Tradition. McFarland.
Weldon, Michael (1996). The Psychotronic Video Guide. Titan Books.
Conway, Rob (2009). Ed Wood, Mad Genius: A Critical Study of the
Films. McFarland. ISBN 978-0-7864-3955-3.
Medved, Harry and Michael (1975). The Golden Turkey Awards. Perigree
Books. ISBN 0-399-50463-X. p. 168, 169, 176-181,
204-208, 211, 217
Ed Wood on IMDb
The Hunt for Edward D. Wood Jr. Exhaustive guide to Wood's films and
their commercial releases.
Ed Wood Jr.'s magazine work (Includes adult images)
Ed Wood: A Neighbor on the Boulevard of Broken Dreams
Ed Wood's lost TV pilot, "Final Curtain"
Book page for Blood Splatters Quickly: The Collected Stories
Ed Wood at Find a Grave
written and directed
Glen or Glenda
Glen or Glenda (1953)
Jail Bait (1954)
Bride of the Monster
Bride of the Monster (1955)
Plan 9 from Outer Space
Plan 9 from Outer Space (1959)
Night of the Ghouls
Night of the Ghouls (1958)
The Sinister Urge (1960)
Take It Out in Trade (1970)
The Only House in Town (1971)
The Young Marrieds (1972)
Short films directed
Final Curtain (1957)
The Night the Banshee Cried (1957)
Trick Shooting with
Kenne Duncan (early 1960s)
Television films directed
The Sun Was Setting (1951)
Crossroad Avenger: The Adventures of the Tucson Kid (1953)
Films written only
The Violent Years
The Violent Years (1956)
The Unearthly (1957)
The Bride and the Beast (1958)
Revenge of the Virgins (1959)
Anatomy of a Psycho
Anatomy of a Psycho (1960)
Shotgun Wedding (1963)
Orgy of the Dead
Orgy of the Dead (1965)
One Million AC/DC (1969)
The Love Feast (1969)
The Snow Bunnies (1970)
Venus Flytrap (1970)
Class Reunion (1972)
The Undergraduate (1972)
The Cocktail Hostesses (1972)
Drop-Out Wife (1972)
Five Loose Women (1974)
The Beach Bunnies (1976)
Hot Ice (1978)
Crossroads of Laredo (filmed 1948, released 1995)
Hellborn (filmed mid-1950s, released 1993)
Take It Out in Trade: The Outtakes (filmed 1970, released 1995)
I Woke Up Early the Day I Died
I Woke Up Early the Day I Died (written 1970s, released 1999)
Hollywood Rat Race
Ed Wood (film)
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