Howard W. Campbell Jr., an American living in Germany since childhood, is recruited by the United States to become an informer during the upcoming Second World War. What he does become, is one of the leading anti-semetic news broadcasters of Nazi Germany. After the fall of Hitler’s Germany, Campbell’s government friends arrange for a quiet life in the United States. His life is quiet until a complex web of spies and neo-Nazis draws him back into the life which he once lead. Eventually captured by the Isralies, Campbell’s one defense was: “I was an American Spy.” —IMDb
Whether obsessing over a demonically possessed ‘58 Plymouth Fury in Christine or stepping behind the camera to direct an adaptation of Kurt Vonnegut Jr.’s classic novel Mother Night, Keith Gordon has experienced a lot in his filmmaking career. If audiences hadn’t suspected the awkward, bespectacled teen’s ambitions following such early efforts as Home Movies and Dressed to Kill, they were in for a pleasant surprise when the young actor eventually grew into a seasoned director.
A New York City native whose parents were both actors, Gordon began a love affair with films when he accompanied his father to a screening of Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968). Gordon was thrilled by Kubrick’s imaginative sci-fi vision and the seemingly limitless possibilities of the medium, and in the years that followed, he took part in numerous stage productions at school. In the summer of 1976, he was spotted by a casting director while appearing in two plays at the National Playwrights… read more