Theme from the Universal Motion Picture "Jaws". Published by Leeds Music Ltd. "Quiet Village" Published by Mills Music Ltd. Side B: Title mis-spelled "Quite Village" (As shown in images). Corrected in listing. See correct spelling issue, Lalo Schifrin - Jaws with Quiet Village. Both tracks: From the CTILP "Lalo Schifrin - Black Widow". CTI/5(28). Jan 20, · Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Lalo Schifrin - Jaws at Discogs. Complete your Lalo Schifrin collection/5(). Jan 17, · ラロ・シフリン『ジョーズ』7” - - Japan - King Record Co. Ltd / CTI Records, CM Ⓐ Theme From The Universal Picture "JAWS" () Ⓑ Turning Point () produced by Creed.
It was supposed to be released in theaters for Christmasbut because filming ran way over the shooting schedule, its release was pushed back to summer the following year. Back insummer was traditionally when the worst movies were dumped into theatres as Americans typically enjoyed the outdoors instead.
But the film was so good, beachgoers actually flocked to see it, and the movie became the highest grossing film of all time up to that point. Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts, was used as Amity Island primarily because even twelve miles out to sea, the sandy bottom was only thirty feet down, allowing the mechanical shark to function. In addition to the well-known nickname of "Bruce," Steven Spielberg also called the shark "the great white turd" when he became quite frustrated with the troublesome animatronic fish.
The reason Spielberg did not want land to be seen was because he thought the audience could envision the characters having the option of just running back to shore when in danger. He wanted to isolate the audience as much as the characters. Director Steven Spielberg played first clarinet for the beach scene.
Robert Shaw ad-libbed the "Here lies the body of Mary Lee" line after director Steven Spielberg prompted him to give Brody's wife on the dock a hard time. Asked later where he quoted it from, as it would require getting a license and release from the author to be used in the film, Shaw said that was unlikely, as it was off an old grave marker in Ireland. Author Peter Benchley had mentioned that if he had known about the actual behavior of sharks, he would have never written the book.
Quint's boat is named "Orca. Their ad page features a cartoon rendition of Martin and Harry sitting by the beach, with a shark fin in the water in the background. Despite reports to the contrary, "Bruce" was actually tested in water before it arrived on Martha's Vineyard and worked perfectly. However, the tests were done in the non-salt water tank at Universal Studios.
Once it was placed in actual ocean water, the salt played havoc with the shark's controls. Jaws (Theme From The Universal Picture Jaws) - Lalo Schifrin - Jaws (Vinyl) a Midwestern audience were shown an early cut of the film, they were so shocked by the "pop-up scare" that occurs when the great white shark breaches the surface of the water as Brody chums off the bow of the boat, that their reactions drowned out his ironic comment "You're gonna need a bigger boat.
The first shark killed on the docks, which is supposed to be the "man-eater" in the movie, was actually a real shark killed in Florida since there was not a big enough one in Martha's Vineyard. According to Carl Gottlieb's "The Jaws Log," by the time it had been shipped to the set and prepared for filming, it was starting to decompose quite badly and the smell was appalling. As it was hung from its tail, its internal organs broke loose and piled up in the back of its throat, adding to the discomfort of those forced to work in close proximity to it.
Director Steven Spielberg observed at the first testing screening that the first surprise appearance of the shark got the biggest scream from the audience. However, after he re-shot the scene at Ben Gardner's boat, the surprise appearance of Ben Gardner's head got the biggest scream, while the appearance of the shark received half the reaction it used to. Spielberg said it taught him a lesson that a movie can have only one major scare moment, because afterward the audience will be on guard against the film.
There were two pound weights attached to Susan Backlinie that were being tugged by two groups of crewmen on shore. One group would pull right, and the other would pull left. It took three days to film that sequence. To create the sound of a drowning woman during post-production, Susan Backlinie was positioned, head upturned, in front of a microphone, while water from above was poured down into her throat. Jaws opened on only screens.
Within seventy-eight days, it had become the highest-grossing film of all time. Even then, however, it was still showing in fewer than a thousand screens. Shaw presented his Jaws (Theme From The Universal Picture Jaws) - Lalo Schifrin - Jaws (Vinyl), and Benchley and Gottlieb agreed that Jaws (Theme From The Universal Picture Jaws) - Lalo Schifrin - Jaws (Vinyl) was exactly what was needed.
During the display in which Richard Dreyfuss and Robert Shaw compare battle scars, Roy Scheider lifts up his shirt to reveal an appendix incision. This was not a prosthetic, but Scheider's own scar. Richard Dreyfuss initially passed on the part of Hooper, saying that Jaws was a film he would love to watch but not to make.
Fabien Cousteaugrandson of Jacques-Yves Cousteauinvented a Great White Shark-shaped submarine to study the sharks in a natural setting. He discovered that, contrary to the killing-machine nature shown in JawsGreat Whites are actually very cautious fish. They also communicate with each other via their fins and body language. The average summer tourist population of Martha's Vineyard before the film was released was approximately 5, people.
After it came out, the population skyrocketed to 15, Robert Shaw's 14 year old granddaughter was also on the show and Dreyfuss is clearly very emotional when he meets her. Despite the fact that Shaw gave Dreyfuss a hard time during the filming of " Jaws ", this was only Dreyfuss's second major movie and as he was very young, he was very much in awe of the veteran Shaw.
In addition, Shaw died less than 4 years after completing " Jaws " at just Despite the film's mammoth box-office returns, Robert Shaw did not earn a penny out of it.
He was facing heat from the IRS for tax evasion, and due to working in countries as diverse as the U. When the Egyptian resort of Sharm El Sheik experienced killer shark attacks inthey apparently used the plot of Jaws as their guide, including denying the problem, resisting closing the beaches, reluctantly closing them after a near shore attack, killing the wrong shark and declaring it the right one despite clear evidence to the contrary, re-opening the beaches with a fanfare declaring them safe, then having more attacks take place.
After that, however, the shark simply left of its own accord. In a biography, director Steven Spielberg revealed that Robert Duvall had encouraged him to make the movie. In return, Spielberg offered Duvall the role of Brody, but he turned it down, fearing that it might make him too famous. Duvall wanted to play Quint, but Spielberg told him he was too young. During the scene when Quint, Hooper, and Brody are loading up the Orca, a small gray shack with a red door can be seen to the left of Quint's place.
It belonged to an actual resident who at first was ticked off with the production because mist from the spray paint used on Quint's facade wound up floating onto his boats.
When he discovered what was really going on, and how naive the crew was about fishing and boating, he offered to assist them in their production. His equipment and expertise became so useful to them that without him the film might never have been completed. He even became the role model that Robert Shaw chose to use for his gruff fisherman character. And though he was well paid for his services, Lynn Murphy never received credit, on or off screen, for the essential part he played in the making of a classic.
The shark in Finding Nemo was named Bruce, supposedly as an homage to the mechanical shark's nickname. The "forward tracking, zoom out" shot used when Brody realizes Alex Kintner has been eaten has been called "the Jaws shot" by some video teachers who instruct students on using this move. However, this shot is merely a reverse of the "forward zoom and reverse tracking" also known as the Trombone Shot shot invented by Irmin Roberts for the disorienting height shots in Vertigo A similar shot appears to have been used for the dream sequences in Truffaut's Fahrenheitin which Montag runs down an apparently endless corridor, passing doors on both sides but seems to never get closer to the end.
Robert Shaw also ran into trouble with the IRS and had to flee the country once his scenes were completed. If he spent more than a certain amount of time in the U. To circumvent that, Shaw was flown to Canada on his days off.
Brody tries to contact her husband on the "Orca. MythBusters dedicated a special episode to testing whether or not certain things from this film are plausible. It concluded that: Piano wire does not have the tensile strength needed to be used as an adequate shark-catching line; scuba tanks will not explode when shot; a great white shark can ram a dive cage with enough force to damage or destroy it; a great white shark has enough power to punch a hole in the Jaws (Theme From The Universal Picture Jaws) - Lalo Schifrin - Jaws (Vinyl) of a wooden boat under the right circumstances, but an example of this happening has never been documented; a shark's maximum striking force is great enough to pull the barrels under, but the force a shark can generate in a continuous pull is insufficient to keep the barrels under water for a significant amount of time; a shark cannot generate enough force to pull a boat backwards with great enough speed that waves break over the stern; and punching a shark in the nose, eyes, or gills will cause it to flee or at least back off briefly.
Contrary to Matt Hooper's Richard Dreyfuss warning to Brody, the aluminum air tanks are fairly durable. If the tank valve was broken, however, the air tank would become a runaway missile. Richard Dreyfuss was tested and cast at the suggestion of George Lucas who had just worked with him on American Graffiti When the shark attacks Hooper's cage, there's live footage of a real Great White with a rope hanging from its mouth.
This shark's mouth is clearly much smaller than the shark's mouth when it attacks the boat moments later. These scenes were filmed by noted shark photographers Ron Taylor and Valerie Taylor with the help of shark expert Rodney Fox specifically for the movie. Because the Great White sharks they filmed would be smaller than the mechanical shark in the movie, they constructed a smaller version of Hooper's shark cage. Inside the cage they alternately used a small mannequin or a little person.
One of the sharks they attracted got caught in the cage's cables and tore it apart trying to escape. The footage was so good that they changed the script to reflect the destroyed cage and Hooper escaping by hiding on the ocean floor.
However, the small person used in the scene refused to go back in the miniature cage, which was damaged in the incident. During the filming of the scene where Brody shoots at the "fish", the gun jammed at least four times before the shot worked.
Quint's boathouse set was built in Martha's Vineyard on an abandoned lot. The city council made the production crew sign an agreement to demolish it after filming and replace everything exactly as it had been, right down to the litter.
There is a much-repeated story that a lot of the pain on Susan Backlinie 's face Chrissie Watkins, the first victim is real, since as well as moving her about Jaws (Theme From The Universal Picture Jaws) - Lalo Schifrin - Jaws (Vinyl) the water, the frame she was strapped into was breaking her ribs.
In a radio interview, she denied being injured. Charlton Heston was so annoyed with being rejected for the role of Brody that he later made disparaging comments about Steven Spielberg and vowed never to work with him. He later turned down Spielberg's offer of the role of General Stilwell in The studio was wary of having him but eventually agreed to the casting decision when Scheider signed a three-picture deal.
The sequel, Jaws 2would be Scheider's last film under the deal, the other one was Sorcerer Nine days before the start of production, neither Quint nor Hooper had been cast. Murray Hamilton was the only star of Steven Spielberg 's first choice and the only actor considered for the role of Mayor of Amity. On the DVD documentary, Steven Spielberg states that his original idea for introducing the shark was going to be a scene that took place at the dock at night: The harbor master would be watching TV, and through the window behind him the audience would see a row of boats rising and falling as the shark swam underneath them.
Spielberg believed that the swell of the boats would help indicate the huge size of the shark; however, the logistics involved for example, getting all the boats to go up and down at the correct intervals proved too difficult to coordinate properly. Additionally, the constantly malfunctioning shark would not allow the scene to be filmed. Much to Spielberg's disappointment, the scene had to be shelved. Richard Dreyfuss originally turned down the role of Hooper but had worries after the initial screening of The Apprenticeship of Duddy Kravitz and asked for his part back.
As Steven Spielberg wanted to film the aquatic sequences relatively close-up to resemble what people see while swimming, cinematographer Bill Butler devised new equipment to facilitate marine and underwater shooting, including a rig to keep the camera stable regardless of tide and a sealed submersible camera box.
The lighthouse in the film near the beach is an actual lighthouse on Martha's Vineyard where the filming took place.
Because of the billboard in the scene, the lighthouse had to be "moved" with special effects in post-production. Jaws was voted the sixth scariest film of all time by Entertainment Weekly. Roy Scheider became interested in the project after overhearing Steven Spielberg at a party talk with a screenwriter about having the shark jump up onto a boat. According to the boat handlers who worked on the film, Quint's boat, "Orca," was a studio fabrication based upon a boat purchased locally.
After the special effects team finished with it, it was so top-heavy as to be unseaworthy. Ballast would correct that, but the only large quantity of lead that could be located locally was owned by a local dentist who was going to use it to shield his X-Ray room.
So, that was rented from him at an exorbitant fee. The fake Orca, designed to sink, was actually more seaworthy than the real thing. Following the release of the film, a sort of hysteria overtook some members of the public, resulting in numerous incidents across the country. In one, a beach in Southern California was cleared by lifeguards due to sharks in the water, which turned out to be dolphins; and in a sadder incident in Florida, an immature pygmy sperm whale that beached itself was beaten to death by bystanders who mistook it for a shark.
After filming for Jaws was completed, director Steven Spielberg said, "My next picture will be on dry land. There won't even be a bathroom scene. His next film would be Close Encounters of the Third Kindwhich took place on land, but there were nevertheless a couple of bathroom scenes. Richard Dreyfuss said that the only truly bad thing that happened to him on Martha's Vineyard was the cruel treatment he received from Robert Shaw. Although Shaw could be very nice to him in private, such as the time he read Dreyfuss his entire play, The Man in the Glass Booth, while the two were sitting in the hold of the Orca, publicly he was brutal to him, telling him things like he thought Dreyfuss would only have a career "if there's room for another Jewish character man like Paul Muni.
Steven Spielberg finally intervened by telling Dreyfuss, "I don't care how much money he offers you, you're not jumping off the mast, not in my movie. A scene filmed but not included in the final release was during the second beach attack. Brody's son, swimming in the "shallow area", is frozen in terror as the shark approaches him; the man saves his life by pushing the boy out of the way at the last minute and putting himself in the path of the shark.
There is a shot of the bloody, dying man's upper body being dragged briefly along in the shark's jaws before being pulled underwater. Steven Spielberg shot the scene, but decided it was far too gruesome and didn't include it.
The first day the model shark was used, it sank to the bottom of the ocean. It needed a great deal of maintenance and didn't appear very terrifying. Spielberg recalled, "I had no choice but to figure out how to tell the story without the shark" and he reasoned that, "It's what we don't see which is truly frightening.
Producers Richard D. This draft, extremely faithful to the novel, would later be rejected by Steven Spielberg. The subsequent two drafts from Benchley would also be rejected. One oft-repeated falsehood about the movie is that the color red is never used in any clothes or any backgrounds as Steven Spielberg wanted it to be only seen as blood; however, a simple viewing of the film shows plenty of red throughout: hats and clothing, American flags, Coca-Cola items, upholstery, sign lettering, coolers, can and jar labels, etc.
A real shark became entangled in a line that had been laid down over the underwater cage. This footage was subsequently used in the film. The producers said that had they read the book more than once, they would have known ahead of time that there would be problems filming the movie, and thus would not have made it.
The Orca was a foot trawler that had to carry the weight of more than 20 cast and crew members at any given time. For several shots, the boat had to rock as if being struck by a huge shark from below. To accomplish this, there was a speedboat with a rope attached to it that ran under the Orca's hull and hooked to the other side. It would be gunned at full speed, causing the Orca to rock violently and everyone on board to fall, which is what they wanted.
After doing that three or four times, a hole broke open in the Orca's hull. With safety boats rushing in and people yelling "Get the actors off the boat," the vessel sunk in about three and a half minutes. Because the film the director envisioned was so dissimilar to Peter Benchley 's novel, Steven Spielberg asked Richard Dreyfuss not to read it, Jaws (Theme From The Universal Picture Jaws) - Lalo Schifrin - Jaws (Vinyl).
This was Jonathan Filley 's only appearance on film. He was discovered through local auditions. Although never appearing after that, he became a successful production assistant and would eventually reunite with Steven Spielberg 30 years later on War of the Worlds as the head production assistant. Director Steven Spielberg later calculated that during the twelve-hour daily work schedule, only four hours were actually spent filming on average. Between filming scenes they each quote lines from movies.
Estevez cleverly asked Dreyfuss to identify the film in which an actor utters "This is no boat accident". Dreyfuss didn't recognize it. The amusing inside jokes gets re-enacted and appears in the film. As the shoot ballooned from 55 days towith the budget likewise spiraling, the film earned the nickname amongst the crew of "Flaws". The gray and cloudy sky in water scenes is artificial.
It is an image on a giant wall placed in the Universal studios. In front of the wall is a huge artificial lake, the "Falls Lake," which, together with the wall, was a backdrop for more than twenty movies already, including Jaws Some scenes that have been declared "missing" from the video were not in the original theatrical release.
When the movie was first televised, the network needed fillers after editing it for TV, so they used extra footage from the film's production. Tommy Johnson was the tuba player whose ominous sounds announced the shark's arrival. Lee Marvin was director Steven Spielberg's first choice for the role of Quint, despite his reservations about using big-name actors.
Marvin thanked him but replied that he would rather go fishing. Spielberg then wanted Sterling Hayden for the role of Quint. Hayden, however, was in trouble with the Internal Revenue Service for unpaid tax. All of Hayden's income from acting was subject to a levy by the IRS, so there was an attempt to circumvent that; Hayden was also a writer, so one idea was to pay him union scale for his acting and buy a story from him his literary income was not subject to levy for a large sum.
It was concluded that the IRS would see through this scheme, so Robert Shaw was cast by Spielberg instead on the recommendation of the film's producers, Zanuck and Brown. This was the first time that Martha's Vineyard was used as a location for a feature film.
Pre-production had been cut short in the hopes of taking advantage of the unseasonably good weather in Martha's Vineyard. However, when the production landed at the Vineyard, the weather took a turn for the worse. Consequently, shooting had to begin without a finalized script, meaning Steven Spielberg and Carl Gottlieb had to work on the screenplay after they'd finished filming for the day.
According to "The Jaws Log", Carl Gottlieb was originally hired to play the supporting part of Meadows, the town publisher, and then asked to re-write the script as it was being shot. While doing so, he found himself forced to cut his own part down to a bare minimum. The scene in which Brody and Hooper find Ben Gardner's abandoned boat originally took place during daytime and featured Gottlieb's character accompanying the two leads.
While pretending to tie a rope between his own boat and that of Gardner, Gottlieb accidentally fell overboard and could have been decapitated by the boat's propellers had Fred Zendar not cut the engines. It was later decided to re-shoot the entire sequence at night, without the character of Meadows.
After the surprise success of the film, Hollywood insiders ascribed the film's effectiveness mostly to veteran editor Verna Fields rather than the little-known, year-old Steven Spielberg. Although he undoubtedly learned much from Fields, Spielberg wished to prove his worth in following films and never worked with Fields again. Director Steven Spielberg attributed many problems to his perfectionism and his inexperience.
The former was epitomized by his insistence on shooting at sea with a life-sized shark. As for his lack of experience, "I was naive about the ocean, basically.
I was pretty naive about mother nature and the hubris of a filmmaker who thinks he can conquer the elements was foolhardy, but I was too young to know I was being foolhardy when I demanded that we shoot the film in the Atlantic Ocean and not in a North Hollywood tank.
Zanuck and David Brown avoided casting big-name stars because they thought they might distract audiences from the story's tension. This film was ranked the second greatest thriller on the AFI's list of Thrills. It faded so quickly that when the film was first released on home video inthe movie had to be colorized even though it was only 10 years old and had been in color originally. Most of the third act of the film was handheld, prompting Steven Spielberg to quip that Jaws was the most expensive hand-held movie ever made.
A real white pointer was cut up and "extended" for the close-up shots. According to Richard Dreyfuss"We started filming without a script, without a cast and without a shark.
The film was simultaneously shown in theaters on its opening weekend, the first time for Hollywood, setting the standard for subsequent films. The film was originally booked in about theaters, but MCA executive Lew Wasserman wanted that cut back, saying he wanted lines at the box office.
To get the crabs to move in the scene with the arm part on beach, the property master poured some hot coffee on them. Robert Shaw based his performance on fellow cast member Craig Kingsburya local fisherman, farmer, and legendary eccentric, who was playing fisherman Ben Gardner. Steven Spielberg described Kingsbury as "the purest version of who, in my mind, Quint was", and some of his offscreen utterances were incorporated into the script as lines of Gardner and Quint.
Another source for some of Quint's dialogue and mannerisms, especially in the third act at sea, was Vineyard mechanic and boat-owner Lynn Murphy. Most were killed by sharks while others died: from drinking sea water; swimming away; drowning; and murder. Some Sailors due to madness caused from drinking sea water or other reasons would attack or attempt to kill other.
In self-defense the attacking Sailors were fought off or killed. The limerick that Quint tells as they are preparing to cast off is the same as one that Robert Shaw uses during a limerick contest with James Earl Jones in the film Swashbuckler As production dragged on, the people of Martha's Vineyard, at first curious and welcoming, were fed up with having the production on their island.
The first actress to be signed on was Lorraine Gary as Ellen Brody. Steven Spielberg hired her after seeing her in The Marcus-Nelson Murdersbecause he thought she was so naturalistic. Carl Gottlieb said that "there was nothing to do except make the movie," so everyone kept overworking, and while as a writer, he did not have to attend the ocean set every day, once the crewmen returned, they arrived "ravaged and sunburnt, windblown and covered with salt water.
When it was first shown on British television on October 8,the film became the second most watched film to be broadcast on British television, a record it still holds to this day. It attracted Carl Gottlieb named two science fiction films as influences on how the shark was depicted, or not: The Thing from Another Worldwhich Gottlieb described as "a great horror film where you only see the monster in the last reel"; and It Came from Outer Spacewhere "the suspense was built up because the creature was always off-camera".
Robert Shaw sang the song "Spanish Ladies" while at the dock with Hooper and Brody, loading the boat to catch the shark.
The song is a traditional British chantey, not a New England one. However, Shaw changed the lyrics from: "for we have received orders, for to sail to old England Jaws single-handedly caused a downturn in the package holiday trade.
Robert Shaw was reluctant to take the role of Quint since he did not like the book, but decided to accept at the urging of both his wife, actress Mary Ure and his secretary. And they were right. The Orca was originally called The Warlock. As ofRichard Dreyfuss is the only living member of the hunter trio.
Michael Brody Jay Mello Sean Brody Lee Fierro Kintner Jeffrey Voorhees Alex Kintner Craig Kingsbury Ben Gardner Robert Nevin Medical Examiner as Dr. Robert Nevin Peter Benchley Interviewer Rest of cast listed alphabetically: Tim Aguirre Infant on Beach uncredited Chris Anastasio Out of Towner uncredited John Bahr Beach Guitarist uncredited Jean Canha Fat Lady uncredited Edwin C. Man with Goff uncredited Kadrolsha Ona Carole Teen Girl at Beach uncredited Henry Carreiro Felix uncredited Robert Carroll Polk uncredited Edward Chalmers Jr.
Denherder uncredited Robert Chambers Charlie uncredited Fritzi Jane Courtney Taft uncredited David Daniel Hippie on Beach uncredited Gregory S. Sonar Operator uncredited Cyprian R. Posner uncredited Stephen Earle Converted Man uncredited Robin Eddins Screaming Swimmer uncredited David Engelbach Research Assistant uncredited Dorothy Fielding Girl in Music Store uncredited Francis A.
Boat Rental Man uncredited Brendan Gallagher Man with Dynamite uncredited Elizabeth K. Island Wife uncredited Willis B. Man uncredited Alston Goff Lynwood Shop Keeper uncredited Paul Goulart Mainlander uncredited Eleanor L. Motorboat Skipper uncredited Mike Haydn Bonfire Guitarist uncredited Richard P.
Walter uncredited Carla Hogendyk Quint's boat is terrifyingly inadequate, leaky, with an engine that produces clouds of black smoke, a bridge that seems designed to topple a crew member overboard, and a harpooning platform jutting out from the bow so that a man standing on it looks like an appetizer on a kebab stick.
The best scene in the movie is the nighttime scene in the galley, where the men drink apricot brandy and Quint and Hooper compare scars. He was one of its crew members. Of the 1, men who went overboard, he says, sharks ate all but before rescue arrived: "They averaged six an hour.
When the shark does appear for its closeups, it is quite satisfactorily terrifying, and most audiences are too startled to ask why the shark seems prepared to inconvenience itself so greatly, at one point even attempting to eat the boat. The shark has been so thoroughly established, through dialogue and quasi-documentary material, that its actual presence is enhanced in our imaginations by all we've seen and heard.
Spielberg's first big hit contained elements he repeated in many of his movies. A night sea hunt for the shark provides an early example of his favorite visual hallmark, a beam of light made visible by fog. In "Jaws" and subsequently, he prefers mood to emotional bludgeoning, and one of the remarkable things about the picture is its relatively muted tone.
The familiar musical theme by John Williams is not a shrieker, but low and insinuating. It's often heard during point-of-view shots, at water level and below, that are another way Spielberg suggests the shark without showing it.
The cinematography, by Bill Butleris at pains to tell the story in the midst of middle-class America; if Spielberg's favorite location would become the suburbs, "Jaws" shows suburbanites on vacation.
For Spielberg, the movie was the launching pad for the most extraordinary directorial career in modern movie history. Roger Ebert was the film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times from until his death in Inhe won the Pulitzer Prize for distinguished criticism. Lorraine Gary as Ellen Brody. Roy Scheider as Brody. Richard Dreyfuss as Hooper. Robert Shaw as Quint. Murray Hamilton as Mayor. Reviews Jaws. Roger Ebert August 20,
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Jun 05, · Here's a roundup of strange facts about "Jaws," which opened on June 20, , and became the first summer blockbuster.
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"Jaws" was released in , quickly becoming the highest-grossing picture made up to that time, and forever wresting the summer releasing season away from B movies and exploitation pictures. The major Hollywood studios, which had avoided summer, now identified it as the prime releasing season, and "Jaws" inspired hundreds of summer thrillers.
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