King Creole (1958)
Elvis Presley gives Bourbon Street a new beat in King Creole. He plays a troubled youth whose singing sets the French Quarter rockin'. With a sweet girl to love him and nightclubbers cheering, it looks like Elvis will shake off his past and head for the top. But will a mobster snare him in a life of crime.
Blue Hawaii (1961)
Elvis Presley is in paradise, playing an ex-G.I who comes home to Blue Hawaii. His mother (Angela Lansbury) expects him to climb the corporate ladder. But Elvis would rather wear an aloha shirt than a white collar, so he goes to work as a tour guide.
GI Blues (1960)
Elvis adopts an on-screen persona he knows well in real life - a singin' G.I. In West Germany. Eager to open a stateside nightclub after his hitch in khakis, he takes part in a wager to raise the dough he needs. The bet: he can melt the iceberg heart of a willowy dancer (Juliet Prowse). But all bets may be off when real love intervenes.
Elvis is a karate-chopping biker who's hired as a carnival Roustabout. At first he just provides muscle and a diversion for the beautiful carny girls. Then he picks up a guitar and gets the midway rockin'. Looks like this talented tough guy may be what the good-hearted owner (Barbara Stanwyck) needs to save her travelling show from bankruptcy.
Fun In Acapulco (1963)
Elvis heads south of the border, where he's fired as a boat hand, hired as a lifeguard and singer, admired by local beauties and inspired to jump off a 136-foot cliff. Put another way: he overcomes a fear of heights in spectacular fashion.
Paradise, Hawaiian Style (1966)
Elvis takes to the skies over the island paradise of Kauai. He's a partner in a helicopter charter service. Romance, naturally, is in the air for the King...but his business may be grounded. A threatened suspension of his pilot's license means he may have to kiss his assets goodbye.
Girls. Girls. Girls.(1962)
Elvis digs the possibilities of Girls! Girls! Girls! This Time he's a charter-boat skipper who helps tourists land the big ones. Of course, plenty of beautiful girls (including Stella Stevens) want to land Elvis. But there's something Elvis likes almost as much as romance - a boat! He yearns for a sleek sailboat with a $10,000 price tag. Let's see, that makes him about $9,999 short.
Easy Come, Easy Go (1967)
Elvis dives for dollars in Easy Come, Easy Go. On his first day as a civilian, Elvis starts his new job as a self-employed treasure hunter! Fans will dig these treasures, too: rockin' tunes, romance with a go-go dancer, underwater action, and The King twisted like a human pretzel at a groovy '60s yogafest!
Nobody has reviewed this product yet. You could be the first!
Already own it? Create a free listing and pay just 9% commission when it sells!