peter gunn

Brief and Breezy 1 1 The Kill Also appears in "Murder on the Midway" (Season 1, Episode 19), "The Coffin" (Season 1, Episode 37, sung with lyrics), "The Portrait" (Season 1, Episode 38), "The Rifle" (Season 2, Episode 9), "Death Watch" (Season 2, Episode 30), "Send a Thief" (Season 2, Episode 33), and "Come Dance With Me And Die" (Season 3, Episode 24).[8] Slow and Easy 1 1 The Kill Also appears in "Image of Sally" (Season 1, Episode 9), "Murder on the Midway" (Season 1, Episode 19), "The Ugly Frame" (Season 1, Episode 24), "The Lederer Story" (Season 1, Episode 25, solo piano version), "Keep Smiling" (Season 1, Episode 26), "The Coffin" (Season 1, Episode 37), "Protection" (Season 2, Episode 1), "Edge of the Knife" (Season 2, Episode 3, solo piano version), "Death is a Red Rose" (Season 2, Episode 5), and "The Price is Murder" (Season 2, Episode 11, sung with lyrics), "The Hunt" (Season 2, Episode 21), "The Long, Long Ride" (Season 2, Episode 24), "The Deadly Proposition" (Season 2, Episode 25), "The Dummy" (Season 2, Episode 27), "Witness in the Window" (Season 2, Episode 31), "Send a Thief" (Season 2, Episode 33), "The Heiress" (Season 2, Episode 37), "Cry , Cry Murder" (Season 3, Episode 25),[8] "The Most Deadly Angel" (Season 3, Episode 29),[8] and "Deadly Intrusion" (Season 3, Episode 35).[8] The Floater 1 3 The Vicious Dog Also appears in "Murder on the Midway" (Season 1, Episode 19), "Scuba" (Season 1, Episode 21), "The Ugly Frame" (Season 1, Episode 24), "Keep Smiling" (Season 1, Episode 26), "Hot Money" (Season 2, Episode 15), "Hollywood Calling" (Season 2, Episode 22), "Wings of an Angel" (Season 2, Episode 29), "Send a Thief" (Season 2, Episode 33), "The Maître D’" (Season 3, Episode 3),[8] "The Judgement" (Season 3, Episode 5),[8] "The Death Frame" (Season 3, Episode 6),[8] "Sepi" (Season 3, Episode 12),[8] and "Portrait in Leather" (Season 3, Episode 23).[8] Soft Sounds 1 3 The Vicious Dog Also appears in "Image of Sally" (Season 1, Episode 9), "The Leaper" (Season 1, Episode 15), "Pecos Pete" (Season 1, Episode 20, solo piano version), "The Dirty Word" (Season 1, Episode 23), and "The Feathered Doll" (Season 2, Episode 7).
Goofin’ at the Coffee House 1 31 Love Me to Death Also appears in "The Family Affair", "The Portrait" (Season 1, Episode 38), and (Season 1, Episode 32), "Crisscross" (Season 2, Episode 2), "Kidnap" (Season 2, Episode 8), "The Wolfe Case" (Season 2, Episode 14), "Hollywood Calling" (Season 2, Episode 22), "Witness in the Window" (Season 2, Episode 31), "The Semi-Private Eye" (Season 2, Episode 34), "Dream Big, Dream Deadly" (Season 3, Episode 11),[8] "Bullet in Escrow" (Season 3, Episode 15),[8] "A Penny Saved" (Season 3, Episode 26),[8] and "The Murder Bond" (Season 3, Episode 28, sung with words).[8] Lightly 1 31 Love Me to Death Also appears in "Bullet for a Badge" (Season 1, Episode 34), "The Feathered Doll" (Season 2, Episode 7), "Slight Touch of Homicide" (Season 2, Episode 28), "The Heiress" (Season 2, Episode 37), "The Judgement" (Season 3, Episode 5),[8] "Bullet in Escrow" (Season 3, Episode 15),[8] and "Voodoo" (Season 3, Episode 36).[8] Dreamsville 1 34 Bullet for a Badge Although the opening piano introduction is heard in "Bullet for a Badge" (Season 1, Episode 34), the primary melody is not heard until "Kidnap" (Season 2, Episode 8).
Blues for Mother’s 1 12 The Torch Also appears in "Edie Finds a Corpse" (Season 1, Episode 22), "Breakout" (Season 1, Episode 27), "February Girl" (Season 1, Episode 30, solo piano version), "February Girl" (Season 1, Episode 30), "Crisscross" (Season 2, Episode 2, solo piano version), "The Grudge" (Season 2, Episode 17, solo piano version), "Sentenced" (Season 2, Episode 20), "The Murder Clause" (Season 2, Episode 26, solo piano version), "The Candidate" (Season 3, Episode 4),[8] "The Long Green Kill" (Season 3, Episode 9),[8] and "The Royal Roust" (Season 3, Episode 14).[8] Blue Steel 1 13 The Jockey Also appears in "The Lederer Story" (Season 1, Episode 25) and "The Portrait" (Season 1, Episode 38).
Timothy 1 17 Let’s Kill Timothy Sorta Blue 1 21 Scuba Also appears in "The Ugly Frame" (Season 1, Episode 24), "The Feathered Doll" (Season 2, Episode 7, sung with lyrics), "The Game" (Season 2, Episode 10), "Letter to the " (Season 2, Episode 35), and "A Penny Saved" (Season 3, Episode 26).[8] Odd Ball 1 22 Edie Finds a Corpse My Manne Shelly 1 26 Keep Smiling The title of the song is a pun on the name of the drummer Shelly Manne.

Peter Gunn was an American private eye television series which aired on the NBC and later ABC television networks from 1958 to 1961.
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While other dicks hung out in rundown offices, swilling rotgut, living hand to mouth, loners till the end, cloaked in rumpled trenchcoats and angst, Gunn hung out at Mother’s, a swank jazz club, wearing his Ivy League finest, pitching woo at his best gal, singer Edie Hart, drinking nothing more than an occasional tasteful martini.
The strong cast included Craig Stevens as Gunn, Lola Albright as Edie, Hope Emerson (and later, Minera Urecal) as Mother, and Herschel Bernardi as Lieutenant Jacoby, Pete’s long-suffering, sad-faced police contact and pal.
At the jazz club, Mother was joined as a regular character by Edie Hart, a jazz singer and Pete’s girlfriend.
Edie Hart: Pete’s girlfriend and a jazz singer at Mother’s Jazz Club.
Henry Mancini released an album called Music from Peter Gunn featuring the theme and music from this show.
The show was set in and around Mother’s Jazz Club in Los Angeles.
Mother: The owner of Mother’s Jazz Club and very protective of her friends.
Recurring Characters: Barney: The bartender at Mother’s Jazz Club.
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Ray Anthony’s version peaked at #8 in 1959, Duane Eddy’s at #27 in 1960, & Deodato’s at #84 in 1976.
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Then the murder would suddenly occur with a shot or some other means, just as the background music would be growing to a crescendo, then suddenly the music changes to the famous Peter Gunn Opening Theme while simultaneously the Peter Gunn opening Title and Credits would rapidly flash across the screen.
Filmed in a film noir atmosphere and featuring Henry Mancini music that could tell you the action with your eyes closed, Peter Gunn worked in style.
RCA released an album of music from "Peter Gunn" featuring the title song and other pieces.
Can someone give me a clue as to who the performer of Rush’s "Peter Gunn" bumper music is? It’s the music that starts out with a few bars of funky guitar riff, then Johnny Donovan comes in saying "You’re in a Rush-groove, baby!" and then the bass guitar and horns come in.
Classic 1958-1961 TV series starring Craig Stevens, Lola Albright, Herschel Bernardi, Hope Emerson, and Minerva Urecal.
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7/13/2012 ‘The Complete Series’ of the Blake Edwards-Created Show: Date, Details, Bonus, Art Created and Produced by Black Edwards! Peter Gunn, played by Craig Stevens, Pete to his friends, is a handsome, suave detective working out of a smoke-filled jazz club.
12/12/2012 An Individual ‘Season 1’ Set is Scheduled by Timeless Before Miami Vice, before Law and Order, the coolest and most sophisticated TV detective was definitely Peter Gunn, created and produced by Blake Edwards (The Pink Panther, SOB).
3/11/2013 Shout! Factory Shines Up a Separate Release in Stores of ‘Season 2′ Following up on last week’s individual release of the first season set, Shout! Factory has scheduled Peter Gunn – Season 2 on DVD for June 25th.
5/21/2012 The Classic Detective Show (with the Cool Theme Song!) Gets Complete on DVD After Friday’s press release announcing that Timeless Media Group has been bought out by Shout! Factory, a number of our readers headed over to the TMG website to see what they could see over there.
They’re all good, ’cause it’s just about a bulletproof song, but for my money, Duane Eddy did the dirtiest and hottest version of it here.
Duane Eddy and The Blues Brothers did smokin’ versions of the tune and The Art Of Noise even won a Grammy for their version in 1986.
DUANE EDDY!! What a great raw and nasty version of the song – the sax sounds like it crawled out of a sleazy stripper bar and after a few more drinks the guitar followed.
No getting past Mancini’s version Hard to top the smooth full orchestra , I had never heard Duane Eddys version before tonight & what a welcome treat.
Peter Gunn Directed by Blake Edwards Produced by Tony Adams Written by Blake Edwards Starring Peter Strauss Music by Henry Mancini Cinematography Arthur R.
Plot Peter Gunn was a one-shot TV movie revival of the classic detective series (1958-61) created by Blake Edwards.
Edwards wrote and directed this pilot for a potential Gunn revival, with Peter Strauss stepping into Craig Stevens’ gumshoes as private eye Peter Gunn.
~ Hal Erickson, Rovi Cast Andre Rosey Brown – Bouncer; Vito D’Ambrosio – Futsy; Jennifer Edwards – Maggie; Willie Garson – Rusty; Mary Pat Gleason – Nurse; Robin Greer – Hooker; J.J. Johnston – Barney; Israel Juarbe – Angel; Peter Jurasik – Lt.
This actually represented Edwards’s second attempt to revive the Peter Gunn character in a movie format; he first did so with the 1967 big-screen feature Gunn.
I grew up watching Peter Gunn so these CD’s are filled not only with good music but good memories.
Unfortunately Mancini is probably going out of style for the younger generation which is a shame as his music is good and definitely has his unique stamp upon it.
Easy listening cool jazz numbers from the iconic sixties TV detective series which set the standard for all that came afterwards.
Peter Gunn made people aware of jazz.
The "Peter Gunn Theme" (first song on CD #1)is perhaps the best instrumental song created in its era.
Set in a nameless waterfront city, the series features stylish film noir cinematography and a stylish musical score written by Henry Mancini, whose "The Peter Gunn Theme" won an Emmy Award and two Grammys.
SYNOPSIS: Before Miami Vice, before Law and Order, the coolest and most sophisticated TV detective was definitely Peter Gunn, created and produced by Blake Edwards (The Pink Panther, SOB).
His girlfriend, the gorgeous singer Edie Hart (Lola Albright) is the featured singer at ‘Mother’s’, a smoke-filled jazz club used by Gunn as his unofficial office.
Craig Stevens plays Gunn, Pete to his friends, a handsome, suave detective tough enough to take on the hardest of hard cases, but a soft touch when it comes to the ladies.
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At Palo Alto High School, 224 students and four advisers run a newspaper, five niche magazines, a news website, daily broadcast segment and yearbook out of a multi-million-dollar Media Arts Center equipped with close to 200 brand new Apple computers, soundproof interview booths, a dark room, audio recording studio and broadcast TV studio that most professional news stations would envy.
Gunn added that the interview will be another point of contention between Ellie and Carver, because “she does not understand his way of approaching things and he doesn’t agree with her way…she’s a really good cop – she’s really good at what she does but she’s a human being,” said Gunn.
In Fox’s remake of the ITV series, Gunn stars as Detective Ellie Miller, partner to David Tennant’s Emmett Carver as they investigate the murder of 12-year-old Danny Solano.
Gunn undoubtedly felt plenty of pressure in taking the role, not only because it would be her TV followup to the supernova that was “Breaking Bad,” but also because “Gracepoint” is a redo of the British drama “Broadchurch” that was so solidly embraced by critics on both sides of the Pond.
Gunn told reporters during a conference call Thursday that she went straight to real-world sources, and spoke to police detectives that work similar cases, two of them also mothers like her character.

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