Ken Clark is a race car driver and a good one. Some how, he becomes entangled in espionage involving a Russian Ballerina and a secret document called the Fuller Report. Not being any kind ...
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Dick Hallan, a journalist for the Herald-Tribune gets mixed up in international politics through a series of incredible coincidences and is finally coerced by the CIA (not really) to follow the intrigue to its unremarkable end.
The daughter of Sir Donovan is believed dead with her mother and other relatives in a plane crash in the African jungle. Fifteen years later, vague reports arrive in Europe that a Kenyan tribe has elected a white woman as their queen, Tarzana (meaning 'strange woman' in Bantu), and Sir Donovan wants to believe she is his daughter.
Lady Chaplin is a beautiful woman, she is a fashion stylist and she owns an atelier in Paris. Zoltan is a rich American specialized in submarine researches. Dick Malloy is an American ... See full summary »
After his sickly wife dies suddenly of an asthma attack, an unscrupulous doctor discovers that she has a doppelgänger in the form of a burlesque dancer, who is one part of an intricate insurance scam being weaved around him.
Ken Clark is a race car driver and a good one. Some how, he becomes entangled in espionage involving a Russian Ballerina and a secret document called the Fuller Report. Not being any kind of a secret agent, Dick Worth [Clark] has to rely on his quick thinking, catlike reflexes and most of all, his luck to see him through. After all, the powers involved play only one way ... for keeps!Written by
One of the most unexpected things about the "Fuller Report" is that its central hero is NOT a secret agent, but a race car driver who gets caught up in the espionage business purely by chance. So he has to survive more on his wits and instincts rather than his skills. The plot itself is quite intriguing, though a little rushed near the end, with a couple of twists you probably won't see coming. Ken Clark is agreeable as the hero, and Beba Loncar is beyond gorgeous as the Russian ballerina about whom the (now missing) title report has been written and who may or may not know more than she is telling; seriously, even the word "gorgeous" is not adequate to describe this woman. Well-shot in Stockholm, Zürich and London, the film is no great shakes, but for fans of the genre, it does the job. ** out of 4.
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