Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Reception 5 Awards and accolades 6 Costumes and props 7 In popular culture 7.1 Music 7.2 Film 8 See also 9 References 10 External links


Plot[edit] This section's plot summary may be too long or excessively detailed. Please help improve it by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. (August 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Jim Stark is in police custody. Teenager Jim Stark (Dean) is arrested and taken to the juvenile division of the police station for "plain drunkenness". At the station he meets John "Plato" Crawford (Mineo), who was brought in for shooting dead a litter of puppies, and Judy (Wood), who was brought in for curfew violation. The three each separately reveal their innermost frustrations to the officers; all three of them suffer from problems at home: Jim feels betrayed and anguished by his constantly bickering parents, Frank (Jim Backus) and Carol (Ann Doran), but even more so by his father's milquetoast attitude and failure to stand up to Carol. His frustrations are made manifest to officer Ray Fremick (Edward Platt) when Jim is released to their custody. Judy is convinced that her father (William Hopper) has callously withdrawn his affections from her because she's no longer a little girl, so she dresses up in racy clothes to get attention, which only causes her father to call her a "dirty tramp". Plato comes from a wealthy yet broken family. His father abandoned them when he was a toddler, and his mother is often away from home, leaving Plato in the care of his housekeeper. On his first day at Dawson High, Jim again meets Judy, who is revealed to be his neighbor, and offers her a ride. Seemingly unimpressed by Jim at first, she declines and is picked up by her "friends", a gang of delinquents led by "Buzz" Gunderson (Corey Allen). After he unknowingly steps on the school insignia, Jim becomes shunned by the rest of the student body but befriends Plato, who comes to idolize him as a father figure. After a field trip to Griffith Observatory, Buzz provokes and challenges Jim to a knife fight, which ends in the latter subduing the former. Unsatisfied, Buzz suggests stealing some cars to have a "Chickie Run" at Millertown Bluff, a high seaside cliff, which Jim agrees to do. At home, Jim ambiguously asks his father for advice about defending one's honor in a risky, dangerous situation, but Frank instead advises him against confrontation of any kind. That night, during the chickie run, Buzz falls to his death when his jacket sleeve gets caught on his door handle and he is unable to escape. The rest of the gang flee, but Jim takes Judy home and Plato writes down Jim's address in his notebook before leaving. Jim confronts his father while his mother watches. Jim confides his involvement in the crash to his parents and considers turning himself in. When his mother declares they are moving again, Jim protests and pleads with his father to stand up for him but Frank refuses. Jim then attacks Frank in frustration, then storms off to the police station to find Fremick, where he is turned away by the desk sergeant. Before leaving, he attempts to call Judy at her home, but the call is intercepted by her father who abruptly hangs up. Jim drives back home and finds Judy waiting for him. She apologizes for the way she treated him, citing peer pressure, and the two begin to fall in love. Agreeing that they will never go back to their respective homes, Jim suggests they visit the mansion Plato told him about. Meanwhile, Plato is intercepted by Crunch, Goon and Moose who are convinced that Jim was the one who betrayed them to the police. They steal Plato’s notebook and run off; Plato retrieves his mother’s gun and leaves to warn Jim and Judy, where he finds them at the mansion. The three new friends act out a fantasy as a family, and Plato tells them about when the "head shrink" coerced him to reveal the day he heard his parents argue when he was a baby, and how his mother used the money for his therapy to fund a holiday for herself to Hawaii. Plato then falls asleep, and Jim and Judy leave to explore the mansion, where they share their first kiss. Crunch, Goon and Moose wake up Plato who, frightened and distraught, shoots at one of the members. When Jim returns, he attempts to restrain Plato, but he flees, accusing Jim of leaving him behind. Plato runs to the observatory and barricades himself inside as more police converge, including Fremick who, with Frank and Carol, was looking for Jim. Jim and Judy follow Plato into the observatory, where he persuades Plato to trade the gun for his red jacket; Jim silently removes the ammunition before returning it. Jim then convinces Plato to come outside after requesting that police lights are turned off. The police notice that Plato still has the gun on him and turn the lights back on, which incites Plato to break away and charge at the police who immediately shoot him. Frank comforts his grieving son, vowing to be a stronger father. Now reconciled with his parents, Jim introduces them to Judy.


Cast[edit] James Dean as Jim Stark Natalie Wood as Judy Sal Mineo as John "Plato" Crawford Jim Backus as Frank Stark Ann Doran as Carol Stark Corey Allen as Buzz Gunderson William Hopper as Judy's father Rochelle Hudson as Judy's mother Edward Platt as Inspector Ray Fremick Marietta Canty as the Crawford family maid Virginia Brissac as Grandma Stark Dennis Hopper as Goon Jack Grinnage as Moose Frank Mazzola as Crunch Ian Wolfe as Dr. Minton, astronomy professor Beverly Long as Helen Robert Foulk as Gene Jack Simmons as Cookie Tom Bernard as Harry Nick Adams as Chick Steffi Sidney as Mil Clifford Morris as Cliff


Production[edit] Warner Brothers had bought the rights to Lindner's book, intending to use the title for a film. Attempts to create a film version in the late 1940s eventually ended without a film or even a full script being produced. When Marlon Brando did a five-minute screen test for the studio in 1947, he was given fragments of one of the partial scripts. However, Brando was not auditioning for Rebel Without a Cause, and there was no offer of any part made by the studio. The film, as it later appeared, was the result of a totally new script written in the 1950s that had nothing to do with the Brando test. The screen test is included on a 2006 special edition DVD of the 1951 film A Streetcar Named Desire. According to a biography of Natalie Wood, she almost did not get the role of Judy because Nicholas Ray thought that she did not fit the role of the wild teen character. While on a night out with friends, she got into a car accident. Upon hearing this, Ray rushed to the hospital. While in delirium, Wood overheard the doctor murmuring and calling her a "goddamn juvenile delinquent"; she soon yelled to Ray, "Did you hear what he called me, Nick?! He called me a goddamn juvenile delinquent! Now do I get the part?!"[4][5] Dawson High School, the school in the film, was actually Santa Monica High School, located in Santa Monica, California. Irving Shulman, who adapted Nicholas Ray's initial film story into the screenplay, had considered changing the name of James Dean's character to Herman Deville, according to Jurgen Muller's "Movies of the '50s". He had also originally written a number of scenes that were shot and later cut from the final version of the film. According to an AFI interview with Stewart Stern, with whom Shulman worked on the screenplay, one of the scenes was thought to be too emotionally provocative to be included in the final print of the film. It portrayed the character of Jim Stark inebriated to the point of belligerence screaming at a car in the parking lot, "It's a little jeep jeep! Little jeep, jeep!" The scene was considered unproductive to the story's progression by head editor William H. Ziegler and ultimately ended up on the cutting room floor. In 2006, members of the Lincoln Film Society petitioned to have the scene printed and archived for historical preservation. The film was in production from March 28 to May 25, 1955. When production began, Warner Bros. considered it a B-movie project, and Ray used black and white film stock. When Jack L. Warner realized James Dean was a rising star and a hot property, filming was switched to color stock, and many scenes had to be reshot in color. It was shot in the widescreen CinemaScope format, which had been introduced two years previously. With its densely expressive images, the film has been called a "landmark ... a quantum leap forward in the artistic and technical evolution of a format."[6] The 1949 Mercury Coupe James Dean drove in the movie is part of the permanent collection at the National Automobile Museum in Reno, Nevada.


Reception[edit] The film received accolades for its story and for the performance of James Dean and the young stars who appeared, including teenagers Natalie Wood, Sal Mineo and Dennis Hopper, as well as Nick Adams and Corey Allen. The film holds a 96% fresh rating on Rotten Tomatoes.[7] The film was banned in New Zealand in 1955 by Chief Censor Gordon Mirams, out of fears that it would incite 'teenage delinquency', only to be released on appeal the following year with scenes cut.[8] In Britain, the film was released with an X-rating with scenes cut.[9]


Awards and accolades[edit] Wins 1990 National Film Registry Nominations Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor: Sal Mineo Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress: Natalie Wood Academy Award for Best Writing, Motion Picture Story: Nicholas Ray BAFTA Award for Best Film BAFTA Award for Best Foreign Actor: James Dean American Film Institute recognition 1998 AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies #59 2005 AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movie Quotes "You're tearing me apart!" Nominated Empire magazine recognition Ranked 477th on list of the 500 greatest movies of all time in 2008.[10]


Costumes and props[edit] The switchblade James Dean's character used in the fight scene at Griffith Observatory was offered at auction on September 30, 2015 by Profiles in History with an estimated value of US$12,000 to $15,000, with a winning bid of US$12,000.[11] Also offered at the same auction were production photographs and a final shooting script dated August 17, 1955 for a behind-the-scenes television promotional film titled Behind the Cameras: Rebel Without a Cause hosted by Gig Young and that had scripted interviews and staged footage by the cast and crew (script winning bid US$225.)[11]


In popular culture[edit] Music[edit] The 1971 hit single "American Pie" contains the lyrics "When the Jester sang for the King and Queen in a coat he borrowed from James Dean", widely believed to be a reference to the red jacket worn by Dean's character in the film and an allusion to the windbreaker worn by Bob Dylan on the cover of his 1963 album "The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan".[12] Joni Mitchell included clips from Rebel Without a Cause in her concert film Shadows and Light, recorded in 1979 and released in 1980. The 1980 Bruce Springsteen song "Cadillac Ranch" mentions James Dean's 1949 Mercury coupe. Rap Group Public Enemy made a song called "Rebel Without a Pause". Bonnie Tyler in 1986 made a song called "Rebel Without a Clue". The Bellamy Brothers in 1988 made a song called "Rebels Without a Clue". The phrase "rebel without a clue" also occurs in the 1989 song "I'll Be You" by The Replacements, which inspired Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers to include it on the 1991 song "Into the Great Wide Open". The 1991 Paula Abdul video "Rush, Rush" features a street race and co-stars Keanu Reeves, drawing stylistic inspiration from Rebel Without A Cause, and as such, has a period theme. A 90-second dramatic prelude to the song rather mirrors the characters from the film. In 1995 Nonesuch Records issued an album of music from both East of Eden and Rebel Without a Cause by the London Sinfonietta, conducted by John Adams. Rap-rock artist Kid Rock named his 1998 album "Devil Without a Cause". Shenandoah mentions Dean and Wood in the 1993 song "I Want to Be Loved Like That". The beginning of the song states: "Natalie Wood gave her heart to James Dean/ High school rebel and the teenage queen/ Standing together in an angry world/ One boy fighting for one girl." In the Marilyn Manson song "Mutilation Is the Most Sincere Form of Flattery" from his 2007 album "Eat Me, Drink Me" is the line "Rebels Without Applause". Track 5 on the 2007 Every Time I Die album The Big Dirty is named "Rebel Without Applause". In their 2011 song "Constipation", Black Hippy[13] sings "rebel without a cause". The German musician Prinz Pi's album Rebell ohne Grund (2011) is named after Rebel Without a Cause. Locnville recorded a 2012 song named "James Dean". Taylor Swift's song "Style", from her 2014 album 1989, features the line "You've got that James Dean/day dream look in your eyes". Ariana Grande's song "Moonlight", from her 2016 album Dangerous Woman, features the line "He's givin' me Elvis/ With some James Dean in his eye." Film[edit] Tommy Wiseau borrowed the line "You're tearing me apart" and used it in his 2003 cult hit film The Room, which is widely considered to be the worst film ever made. In the original script, it was written as "You're taking me apart, Lisa".


See also[edit] List of American films of 1955


References[edit] Notes ^ 'The Top Box-Office Hits of 1956', Variety Weekly, January 2, 1957 ^ Variety film review; October 26, 1955, page 6. ^ Harrison's Reports film review; October 22, 1955, page 170. ^ Finstead, Susan (2009). Natasha: The Biography of Natalie Wood. Random House. p. 176. ISBN 9780307428660. Retrieved July 11, 2014.  Latest Wood biography. ^ Higgins, Bill. "How Natalie Wood Seduced Her Way Into 'Rebel Without a Cause'". The Hollywood Reporter (December 2, 2011). Retrieved July 11, 2014.  Tells of the quote being from 1974 interview. ^ "DVD Playback: Rebel Without a Cause (1955)". American Cinematographer. 86 (10). October 2005.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Rebel Without a Cause". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 2012-08-13.  ^ "History of Censorship: 1955 - Rebel Without a Cause". NZ Office of Film & Literature Classification.  ^ Roya Nikkhah (2009-06-21). "To cut or not to cut – a censor's dilemma". Daily Telegraph.  ^ "Empire's 500 Greatest Movies Of All Time". Empireonline.com. 2006-12-05. Retrieved 2012-08-13.  ^ a b Hollywood Auction 74. California: Profiles in History. 2015. p. 434. Lot 1255. James Dean’s switchblade from Rebel Without a Cause. (Warner Bros.,1955) Black-handled switchblade manufactured in Italy by Astor. Engraved with the studio production number “WBM 28730” (Warner Bros. Movies). The spring mechanism currently non-operational, but easily repaired. This knife is used by Dean as "Jim" in the thrilling fight scene at Griffith Observatory, where Jim is confronted by Natalie Wood’s leather-clad hoodlum boyfriend “Buzz” (Corey Allen), who is armed with a similar white-handled knife. . . . The knife is fully 13 in. long when opened, and exhibits some abrasions to one side of the handle, incurred when it was thrown to the ground and then kicked towards James Dean in the scene. The knife is accompanied with a letter of provenance from a previous owner, stating that the knife was originally acquired from Red Turner, the property master on Rebel Without a Cause. . . . Est. US$12,000 - $15,000 (winning bid $12,000.).  (Auction took place September 30, 2015. Catalog 83MB PDF and Prices Realized List PDF available at ProfilesinHistory.com Archived 2015-09-06 at the Wayback Machine..) ^ Robert Fontenot. "The "American Pie" FAQ -- What's the meaning of Verse 3 ("Now for ten years we've been on our own")?". About. Retrieved 24 October 2014.  ^ Kendrick Lamar Bibliography Frascella, Lawrence and Weisel, Al: Live Fast, Die Young: The Wild Ride of Making Rebel Without a Cause. Touchstone, 2005. ISBN 0-7432-6082-1.


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Rebel Without a Cause (film). Wikiquote has quotations related to: Rebel Without a Cause Rebel Without a Cause at the American Film Institute Catalog Rebel Without a Cause on IMDb Rebel Without a Cause at the TCM Movie Database Rebel Without a Cause at AllMovie Rebel Without a Cause at Rotten Tomatoes Behind the Scenes of Rebel Without a Cause: James Dean, Sal Mineo, Natalie Wood—Living Fast, Dying Young, in Life and Onscreen (Archived) "The Making of Rebel Without a Cause by Sam Kashner A Vanity Fair piece about Nicholas Ray with a particular focus on Rebel. "Rebel Without a Cause" by Raymond Weschler v t e Films directed by Nicholas Ray They Live by Night (1949) Knock on Any Door (1949) A Woman's Secret (1949) In a Lonely Place (1950) Born to Be Bad (1950) Flying Leathernecks (1951) On Dangerous Ground (1952) The Lusty Men (1952) Johnny Guitar (1954) Run for Cover (1955) Rebel Without a Cause (1955) Hot Blood (1956) Bigger Than Life (1956) The True Story of Jesse James (1957) Bitter Victory (1957) Wind Across the Everglades (1958) Party Girl (1958) The Savage Innocents (1960) King of Kings (1961) 55 Days at Peking (1963) We Can't Go Home Again (1976) Lightning Over Water (1980) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 316753489 GND: 4636307-5 SUDOC: 162472447 BNF: cb15032822g (data) Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Rebel_Without_a_Cause&oldid=826364778" Categories: 1955 filmsEnglish-language filmsJames Dean1950s drama films1950s teen filmsAmerican filmsAmerican coming-of-age filmsAmerican teen drama filmsFilms scored by Leonard RosenmanFilms about dysfunctional familiesFilms directed by Nicholas RayFilms set in Los AngelesFilms shot in Los AngelesUnited States National Film Registry filmsWarner Bros. filmsHidden categories: Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLWebarchive template wayback linksAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2012Wikipedia articles with plot summary needing attention from August 2017All Wikipedia articles with plot summary needing attentionPages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiers


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