Today We Live

Today We Live is Howard Hawks’ 14th film.

Today We Live premiered Mar 3, 1933.

The Prizefighter and the Lady

The Prizefighter and the Lady is Howard Hawks’ 15th film.

The Prizefighter and the Lady premiered Nov 10, 1933.

Viva Villa

Viva Villa is Howard Hawks’ 16th film.  He was responsible for all location shooting in Mexico and was fired and replaced by Jack Conway when production resumed in Hollywood.

Viva Villa premiered Apr 10, 1934

20th Century

Twentieth Century is Howard Hawks’ 17th film.

Twentieth Century premiered May 3, 1934

Barbary Coast

Barbary Coast is Howard Hawks’ 18th film.

Barbary Coast premiered Oct 13, 1935

Ceiling Zero

Ceiling Zero is Howard Hawks’ 19th film.

Ceiling Zero premiered Jan 16, 1936.

The Road to Glory

20. The Road to Glory 1936

The Road to Glory is Howard Hawks’ 20th film.

The Road to Glory premiered Jun 2, 1936

Come and Get It

Come and Get It is Howard Hawks’ 21st film.  He shared directing credit with William Wyler.  Only producer Samuel Goldwyn is given credit in the poster.

Come and Get It premiered Nov 6, 1936 in Portland and Seattle.

Bringing Up Baby

Bringing Up Baby is Howard Hawks’ 22nd film.

Bringing Up Baby premiered Feb 16, 1938 in San Francisco.

Only Angels Have Wings

Only Angels Have Wings is Howard Hawks’ 23rd film.

Only Angels Have Wings premiered May 11, 1939.

Millie Sierra, credited as Milissa Sierra in the imdb, and pictured with Noah Beery Jr, is barely seen in the final version of the film.

His Girl Friday

His Girl Friday is Howard Hawks’ 24th film.

His Girl Friday premiered Jan 11, 1940

Sergeant York

Sergeant York is Howard Hawks’ 25 film.

Sergeant York premiered Jul 2, 1941.

Ball of Fire

 

ball1Ball of Fire is Howard Hawks’ 26th film

Ball of Fire premiered Dec 31, 1941 in Boston and Chicago and Jan 1, 1942 in Los Angeles and San Francisco.

Barbara’s costume is altered for family audiences in this euro poster.

Air Force


Air Force is Howard Hawks’ 27th film

Air Force premiered Feb 3, 1943.

The Outlaw

The Outlaw is Howard Hawks’ 28th film, although it’s unclear if any of the footage he shot remains in Howard Hughes’ final version.

The Outlaw premiered Feb 5, 1943 in San Francisco and was quickly withdrawn.  It’s next public showing was Apr 23, 1946, again in San Francisco.  It finally opened in New York City on Sep 1, 1947 ahead of its first general release on Sep 12, 1947.