skip navigation
Overview for Michael Gaddis
Michael Gaddis

Michael Gaddis



TCM Messageboards
Post your comments here


TCM Archive Materials VIEW ALL ARCHIVES (0)

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


Cast (feature film)

Incident (1949) as Counterman
A stockbroker is jumped one night and beaten up by gangsters; it turns out they mistook him for another gangsters, whom he closely resembles. Determined to find the intended victim and ensure that he doesn't get assaulted again, he finds himself involved with a beautiful blonde who gets him entangled in a plot involving hijacking and murder.
Bad Boy (1949) as Police officer in car
A lawman tries to find the source of a juvenile delinquent's bad behavior.
The Golden Eye (1948) as Pursuer
Panhandle (1948) as
Smart Woman (1948) as Policeman
A crusading DA falls for a defense attorney with a criminal past.
Smart Politics (1948) as Policeman
The growth of juvenile crime in a small town starts a movement for the building of a youth center. The project leaders discuss with the town mayor about buying an old warehouse from the city, and rebuilding it as the Center. The mayor, however, has his own plans to buy it himself for another project which he would profit from. The Teen-Agers, Freddy Trimball (Freddie Stewart), Dodie Rogers (June Preisser), Lee Watson (Warren Mills), Betty Rogers (Noel Neill), Roy Donne (Frankie Darro) and the rest of Monogram's non-delinquent juveniles, think otherwise and, while the mayor does buy the warehouse, he is forced to donate it to the Youth Center committee.
The Gangster (1947) as
A troubled gangster, who has lost all faith in people, loses his weak grip on life.
Joe Palooka in the Knockout (1947) as Policeman
That Way with Women (1947) as Thug
An elderly millionaire makes a hobby of playing cupid.
Slave Girl (1947) as Native
Louisiana (1947) as Motorcycle policeman
Cinderella Jones (1946) as M.P.
A woman can claim inheritance only if she marries a genius.
Don't Gamble with Strangers (1946) as Plainsclothesman
Sunset in Eldorado (1945) as Customer
The story involves a rather odd flashback by Dale who is visiting El Dorado, home of her grandmother. She dreams about her grandmother's adventures including a romance with a cowboy who looks very much like Roy. Roy, of course, also exists in the present for Dale. Songs include "Go West, Young Man," "Lady Who Wouldn't Say Yes," and "Belle of the El Dorado."
Shine on Harvest Moon (1944) as Heckler
Song-filled look behind the scenes of vaudeville, based on the lives of Nora Bayes and Jack Norworth.
Uncertain Glory (1944) as Barber
A French playboy gets serious when his country is threatened during World War II.
You Can't Escape Forever (1942) as Male attendant
Although she's been demoted to writing the advice column, a newspaper woman still tries to expose a racketeer.
Halfway to Shanghai (1942) as Sikh
Since the film credit frames and pressbooks were often finished before the film was completed there was quite often data shown there that didn't match what was often seen or heard in the film, especially when players were replaced during production, or character names were changed, for whatever reasons, during production. This film contains many character names on the cast and pressbook credits that were not the character names used in the film. The film itself concerns a train hurtling through the night toward Rangoon (which must be half-way to Shanghai from some point) and the efforts of two Nazi agents to acquire a map showing the location of Chinese Army munitions buried at the terminus of the Burma Road. Kent Taylor and Irene Hervey are lovers reunited after a two year period in which she thought he was dead and, other than Taylor getting knocked on the head when George Zucco murders the man carrying the munitions map, have little to do with the plots and counterplots taking place on the train. A somewhat mousey secretary, played by Fay Helm, brings the culprits to justice at the end.
Meet the Chump (1941) as Rumpy

Please support TCMDB by adding to this information.

Click here to contribute