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Marlon Brando

3 April 1924 - 1 July 2004
Destiny Path: 5 - go number

Brando received eight Oscar nominations during his lifetime - all for best actor apart from
his most recent nod in 1990 for A Dry White Season, which was for best supporting actor.
Oscar wins: His two Oscar wins were for On the Waterfront and The Godfather.

The other nominations were for Last Tango in Paris (1973), Sayonara (1957),
Julius Caesar (1953), Viva Zapata! (1952) and Streetcar Named Desire (1951).
Awards and nominations for Marlon Brando

 



Kurtz [Marlon Brando]: I expected someone like you. What did you expect? Are you an assassin?
Willard [Martin Sheen]: I'm a soldier.
Kurtz: You're neither. You're an errand boy, sent by grocery clerks, to collect a bill.

Robert Duvall, who starred with Brando in The Godfather and Apocalypse Now, paid tribute,
saying: "His memory will live forever."
IMDb Apocalypse Now

Karl Malden, who also starred in On the Waterfront, described how theatre productions featuring Brando
would have to pause "for a minute and a half" after he gave a speech because of the audience's cheering.
"This is the Marlon Brando I knew," he said.

 

APOCALYPSE NOW

The movie opens with the transparent blue-green jungle that spans the whole screen. A chopper flies by and raises a large cloud of dust. Everywhere symbols of mortal expectations about finite destiny, futility, and guilt appear, one by one. The law of the universal jungle - bloody claw and fang, even makes a live appearance later, in the form of a huge hungry tiger in the wild. The Doors sing, This is the end, this is the end, my friend further prepping the upcoming exploration into a handmade apocalypse in Viet Nam. Apocalypse Now drives home the point that defines, in a nutshell, the cultural movement of change that was prevalent during the last half of the twentieth century. People who wonder if God exists fail to recognize that rules work, formulae work, the machinery works – until people get their hands in the cookie jar and make a mess of Mother Nature's menu.

Pythagoras on one occasion is said to have walked through the streets of a Greek city carrying in his hand a lute, which was a stringed musical instrument. As he went through the city he pointed out to his disciples the archetypes of the various buildings and structures. Striking a chord, he indicated the master chord upon which each structure was based. Everything has in nature a harmonic order and wherever this is neglected, something goes wrong in the finished product.

-Manly P. Hall, Lecture #307, On The Pythagorean Philosophy of Numbers

Hearts of Darkness: A Filmmaker's Apocalypse
Directed by Fax Bahr, George Hickenlooper, Eleanor Coppola 1991
A documentary that chronicles the gargantuan challenges faced by Francis Ford Coppola during his film project “Apocalypse Now.” On site tracking of cast, crew, and weather conditions that daily imposed the fingerprint of nature on Coppola's set. The film within the film tells the Apocalypse Now story via a camera that acted as an invited but uncredited guest.

 


One of Brando’s producers said, "I defy you to watch anyone else when Brando is on the screen."

Marlon Brando is a double Aries with Sagittarius Rising. According to his birth certificate, Marlon Brando, Jr. was born April 3, 1924,
in Omaha, Nebraska, at 11:00 p.m. Central Standard Time.
Jupiter 19° Sagittarius 54' in his Ascendant trines his Sun and Neptune.

Nutrition: Potassium Phosphate and additional supplements may be obtained naturally by eating foods and spices that agitate the system and encourage activity. These foods include almonds, aloes, apples, apple cider, asparagus with almond sauce, banana daiquiri, bing cherries, capers, carrots, cauliflower, stuffed celery, chestnut and apple stuffing, chestnut crepes, chocolate dipped strawberries, cilantro, cole slaw, cucumbers, curried food, dates, fried eggplant and pepper sandwich, gazpacho, grapes, guacamole, horseradish, hunter’s cheese, lean meat, lemons, lentils, lettuce, lima beans, marinades, mushrooms, olives, onions, peppermint, peppers, pickles, pickled beets, potato salad, pumpkins, radishes, roast beef and walnut dip, salmon stuffed with caviar, shish kabob, smoky cheddar cheese, spinach, spumoni, tenderloin fillets, triple-cherries jubilee, tutti-frutti.

Herbs and teas: Bayberry, Basil, Chamomile, Chickweed, Comfrey Root, Garlic, Ginger, Gota Kola, Hops, hot and spicy condiments, Hungarian Paprika, Licorice, Siberian Ginseng. Aries natives sometimes brew beer and wine as a hobby.

The following comments by Doris Chase Doane offer an illuminating excerpt from the Star Chart of Marlon Brando during his early career:

With the Sun in Aries, strengthened by its angular position, he is a proud person and he does not like advice. Even though the Sun squares aggressive Mars, he shuns violence and loud scenes; he’d rather walk out than fight. In fact he is well known for his "silent" spells. The Moon-Sun conjunction is in a Grand Trine. By adding the Sagittarian Ascendant to five planets in fire signs, we find a great enthusiasm….

Straight as an Arrow

His direct approach is signified by Sagittarius rising, with its ruler, Jupiter, located in the first house of personal interest. Marlon wasn’t discovered on a drug-store stool or at a Las Vegas parking lot. He knew what he wanted and he applied himself the best he knew how. Once on the way, his climb to the top was a serious, devout and dedicated march.

He started soon after he left school, when his father offered to finance his education in a profession. The Moon-Sun conjunction in the fourth house (father) is trine (good fortune) Jupiter in the house of his personal interests (first). Both he and his sister Jocelyn – who is currently appearing in many television shows – caught the acting bug from their talented mother, a former actress. Mercury (ruler of the mother-tenth house) is in his house of entertainment (fifth).

When his father asked him what profession he wanted to prepare for, Marlon quickly answered, "Acting!" With his father footing the bills, Marlon went to New York City in the fall of 1943. There he entered the Dramatic Workshop of the New School of Social Research. Later he received invaluable experience with a Long Island stock company. During these student-acting days, he was strongly influenced by one of his teachers, Stella Adler – exponent of a thorough study of a character to be played. The impact of her teaching, tied in with the perfectionist potentials in his chart, produced a technique that is individualistic.

For six years he put in a well-rounded apprenticeship for his profession of acting. He alternated between playing roles on Broadway, foreign travel, and studying at the Actors Studio, storing up priceless experiences necessary to any creative artist.

His forceful acting on Broadway in the play A Streetcar Named Desire, brought him to the attention of Hollywood. In the summer of 1950 his first movie, The Man, was released by United Artists. He was paid $40,000 for his work in the film. He approached this role with the same seriousness and idealism that marked his student days.

In his now well-known professional manner, he took steps to prepare himself beforehand – he always strives for authenticity. When he learned that the role concerned a paraplegic veteran who refused to take treatment that would help him, he went to the Birmingham Veterans Hospital in Van Nuys, California. There he lived for a month watching and studying the routine of a paraplegic. Absorbing the aura of such a man and his environment, Marlon took it back to the studio. His excellent portrayal prompted one critic to comment, "The illusion is complete."

In 1951, after appearing in the movie version of Streetcar, for which he received $75,000, he began to prepare for his next role. He immediately went to Mexico to make an extensive study of history and Mexican types. Then the film, John Steinbeck’s Viva Zapata, released in 1952, was shot on location in Mexico and Texas. Brando had prepared for the role in his usual thorough manner, and his rate had gone up to $100,000. However, the critics’ praise of his work was only warm.

Although that year he was nominated for best actor for his role in Viva Zapata, the Academy Oscar went to Humphrey Bogart.... If losing out on the Oscar gave Marlon any feelings of sorrow and disappointment, no one ever knew it. He continued to apply himself to his profession. As one picture followed another, the stamp of his astrological Trinity of Wealth was apparent – his fee kept edging skyward. Then in 1954 he won the Oscar for his role in On the Waterfront.

-Doris Chase Doane, PROGRESSIONS IN ACTION [1977]

 

 

ON THE WATERFRONT

ON THE WATERFRONT 1954

Marlon Brando gives the performance of his career as the tough prizefighter-turned-longshoreman Terry Malloy in this masterpiece of urban poetry. A raggedly emotional tale of individual failure and social corruption, On the Waterfront follows Terry’s deepening moral crisis as he must decide whether to remain loyal to the mob-connected union boss Johnny Friendly (Lee J. Cobb) and Johnny’s right-hand man, Terry’s brother, Charley (Rod Steiger), as the authorities close in on them. Driven by the vivid, naturalistic direction of Elia Kazan and savory, streetwise dialogue by Budd Schulberg, On the Waterfront was an instant sensation, winning eight Oscars®, including for best picture, director, actor, supporting actress (Eva Marie Saint), and screenplay.

ON THE WATERFRONT

also known as: Bottom of the River | Crime on the Waterfront | Waterfront |

Premiere: New York opening: 28 Jul 1954

Leonard Maltin Movie Review
Director: Elia Kazan Stars: Marlon Brando, Karl Malden, Lee J. Cobb, Rod Steiger, Pat Henning, Eva Marie Saint, Leif Erickson,
Tony Galento, John Hamilton, Nehemiah Persoff.
Budd Schulberg's unflinching account of N.Y.C. harbor unions (suggested by articles by Malcolm Johnson), with Brando unforgettable as misfit, Steiger his crafty brother, Cobb his waterfront boss, and Saint the girl he loves. That classic scene in the back of a taxicab is just as moving as ever.
Winner of eight Oscars: Best Picture, Director, Actor (Brando), Supporting Actress (Saint), Story & Screenplay, Cinematography (Boris Kaufman), Art Direction-Set Decoration (Richard Day), and Editing (Gene Milford). Leonard Bernstein's music is another major asset.
Film debuts of Saint, Martin Balsam, Fred Gwynne, and Pat Hingle. Adapted as a Broadway show decades later.

 

 

Marlon Brando

Richard Griffith and Arthur Mayer

Carefully type-cast by Elia Kazan and tailored to the role which he played in both stage and screen versions of A Streetcar Named Desire, Marlon Brando gave a portrayal of the brutish Stanley Kowalski which fascinated while it repelled. To his elders, Brando’s performance was an accurate exposition of D. H. Lawrence’s instinctual man, but carried no more significance than that. But the young man’s combined savagery and inarticulateness struck flaring response in teen-agers, to whom they reflected their own frustration at a society that could not understand or participate in. Overnight a new Hollywood white hope was born. This accidental success happened to a young intellectual who, however reserved and withdrawn, took his profession seriously and was not minded to depart from his own aims in order to follow the standard routine of the climbing movie star. He refused interviews, or gave brief and rude ones; the middle-aged as well as the adolescents were inwardly delighted when his rebellion against the system took the form of turning up in sloppy clothes at Hollywood soirees. He was equally intransigent in professional matters. He allowed Stanley Kramer to cast him as a teen-age cut-up in The Wild One, but for the most part he has cut his teeth on roles as varied as Zapata, Antony, Napoleon, Sky Masterson in Guys and Dolls, and Sakini in Teahouse of the August Moon. The depth and bite of his acting have suffered somewhat through these strenuous efforts at versatility, but it is evident he does not consider acting to consist of making over traditional characters into the image of Marlon Brando.

-Richard Griffith and Arthur Mayer, The Movies
The Sixty-Year Story of The World of Hollywood and Its Effect on America,
from Pre nickelodeon Days to the Present 1957

 

THE WILD ONE
Director Laslo Benedec

The Hungarian-born director was a photographer, writer, and editor before he was signed up as a director by MGM in 1948, but his only notable work was done for independent Stanley Kramer who produced both Death of a Salesman and The Wild One.

…. There is something strange about Benedek’s career (he says he was “greylisted” because of his friendship with witch-hunt victims) and something even stranger about the career of his most famous movie. In spite of Brando’s fame at the time, The Wild One was all but ignored when it came out, and its critical reputation slowly grew through the late fifties and early sixties while, simultaneously but in a curiously unrelated way, it also became a sort of mythological item, slowly impregnating the American consciousness through television exposure and such commercial spinoffs as the famous poster of leather-jacketed Brando slouching on his bike. By the time The Wild One had reached that Olympus of popular acceptance, where the good, the bad, and the worse blissfully cohabit, the weird and unfamiliar subject of motorcycle gangs had become commonplace, and critics who had liked the film for its offbeat quality started dropping it from their lists... Still, it remains the granddaddy of all motorcycle flicks and possibly the best of them all. In spite of the fifties aura, it does not seem to suffer much from the generation gap…

-Jean-Pierre Coursodon with Pierre Sauvage, American Directors
see Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, Director: Steven Spielberg and Harrison Ford fanpage

 

 

Coppola Digs North Beach

 

 

Francis Ford Coppola appeared on THE VIEW June 8 and spoke about his new movie, Tetro, to be released on June 26. He also discussed the early days, Apocalypse Now, and how he cast The Godfather. Asked [by Joy Behar] if Marlon was hard to work with on the set, Coppola responded, "Absolutely not."

"Marlon was never hard to work with. I think it was more his behavior was a little eccentric on the set, they say. He was like a bad boy, you know, and did what he wanted, and did what he felt. But as an actor he was never hard to work with. At least I didn't find it."

Whoopi ended the show with, "Marlon was a doll, wasn't he? He was the best!"

 

Francis Ford Coppola born 7 April 1939, Detroit MI
Sun 16° Aries 33', and Luna in Scorpio @ 26°
TOB: 01h 38 min establishes his exalted Mars deposited in Capricorn, the same earthy sign as Mars in Brando's star chart. Coppola's Mars is in the Ascendant home of identity, opinion, and the first 7 years - aka the "I AM" house of the star chart. The intention of the individual and the filter factor for opinion seems to be the sanskrit law: 'rta,' the pedestrian translation: 'to act the right way.' Those with Mars exalted usually own their work, their actions, and the consequences that accompany every one of them. The same is expected of those with whom the native associates, stipulating a high bar for those who sign on with Coppola [and Brando] - they don't suffer fools.

 

Hearts of Darkness: A Film-maker's Apocalypse documents the uphill battle shouldered by Coppola making the movie. He questioned the 'cosmic' order' [uphold the S/M ladder system during any military era conflict] directly, eye to eye as Mars prefers to do. The Martian pledge to adhere to 'life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness' as the 'superman' planet tends to, bleeds through Coppola's masterful portrait of war in our time.
review of Apocalypse Now

THE GODFATHER - James Caan plays the part of Brando's heir apparent, Sonny, in The Godfather. Caan was born 26 March 1940 with a powerful stellium in Aries. The intense grouping has Luna [domestic matters] in Scorpio @ 22° in conjunction with Ascendant @ Scorpio 27° 36' and matches perfectly with Coppola's 26° 06' Scorpio Moon [and Midheaven @ 3°20 Scorpio]

Leave the gun, bring the cannoli


Vito 's promise to cream puff crooner Johnny Fontane (Al Martino)
who doesn't believe that he'll get an acting role from a Hollywood
big shot director: "I'm gonna make him an offer he can't refuse."

Governors 2010 Awards honor Francis Ford Coppola
The Man Behind 'The Godfather'
Hollywood CA

Coppola received the academy's Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Award and Honorary Awards were given to historian and preservationist Kevin Brownlow, director Jean-Luc Godard and actor Eli Wallach. Coppola won the award as producer of the Godfather series, and Robert De Niro, who played the young version of Don Vito in The Godfather Part II, made the introduction.

"He has given us a string of hits unprecedented in their complexity and impact ... who can forget his 2007 Director's Cut Cabernet Sauvignon?"

"Seriously Francis, thank you for the career-making break you gave me in The Godfather II," De Niro went on. "You're an inspiration and one of my biggest influences. You can see it in my acting, my directing, my producing, and perhaps most of all in my De Niro 2010 Estate Bottle Pinot Grigio."

Eli Wallach, the third film's villain, shared the evening Oscar honors with Coppola, the 83rd recipient of the Thalberg Award. Attendees included Robert Duvall, James Caan and Talia Shire.

The honorary Oscars used to be part of the televised ceremony but were recently separated out, in part to streamline the frequently overlong broadcast, but also to allow longer tributes to the recipients. The event has come to be seen now as the kickoff to Oscar season, instead of being part of the conclusion. The Thalberg Award, a bust of the motion picture executive, is given to "a creative producer whose body of work reflects a consistently high quality of motion picture production."

 

Marlon Brando and Robert de Niro, The Score

Brando's Sun 14° Aries 09', in House IV is conjunct his Moon exactly [1°04'], the Royal Marriage, Gold married to Silver, the "gestation in the brain," as Carl Jung casts it. Jung writes: the Royal Marriage "points to a psychic content, or more accurately to a psychic pair of opposites that can become creative of their own accord."
also see Booker T. Washington
Sun square Mars and Pluto
Sun trine Jupiter and Neptune

Brando's Mars exalted 17° Capricorn 43', in House II, squares his Sun
Mars square the Moon [The Phoenix]
Mars trine the Midheaven, inconjunct Neptune, and sextile Uranus.

Robert de Niro's Sun 23° Leo 30', in House II is square his Mars [2°37']
Sun is sextile Saturn exact w/i one degree of perfect
Sun inconjunction Midheaven

de Niro's Mars 26° Taurus 08', in House XI square Sun
Mars trine other social planets Mercury & Venus; trine Neptune 0 Libra, House IV

 


The Royal Marriage

 

Marlon Brando supported John F. Kennedy in the 1960 presidential election, and joined other Hollywood celebrities in the March on Washington [August 1963], including Harry Belafonte, James Garner, Charlton Heston, Burt Lancaster, and Sidney Poitier. Brando and Paul Newman participated in the freedom rides. His unwavering support of the Jewish Community and Native American Indians is also legendary.

Marlon Brando has been nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor 7 times.

He won for On The Waterfront (1954) and The Godfather (1972)

Others with their radix Sun deposited in the fourth house of the star chart include: Jane Austen, Kahlil Gibran, Howard Hughes, Martin Luther, Nehru, Proust, John D. Rockefeller, and Tolstoi

The power of actor Marlon Brando may reside in a combination of two entirely different parts of the star chart. The inner harmony created via both lights in Aries will compensate for physical fuel that is generated for perpetual dynamic, forceful, and magnetic energy [Saturn square Mars exalted in Capricorn] in the second house of personal resources.

rt., Brando is placed just above the Fab Four [third row] on the cover of Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band [June 1967, the Grammy Award for Best Album Cover, Graphic Arts in 1968]

Bohemian Spirit lives at Beat Museum, San Francisco

Grant Lewi writes the following about Saturn square Mars: "... for years [the native] may appear to be 'getting away with it' until the accumulated flaws in life topple over the structure of existence ... If you have this aspect the good may be reaped and the evil avoided, if you will pause at the height of your success -- and deliberately refuse to go any further. But the hypnotic influence of this aspect makes such withdrawal difficult though not impossible. You must be satisfied with moderation and content to draw down your winnings without waiting for the last roll of the dice."

 

 

Grant Lewi recommends those with this aspect harness the volatile energy by taking stock of everything going on - write out notes that exactly represent the present, so that anything already constructed can be carefully assessed. If the inner and/or objective paradigms are in any way based on a major fallacy - a fallacy concerning either your own capabilities or the nature of the world in which you are working, it will be detected. You can double back and compensate. Caution [Saturn] can guide you on a safe journey. There may be a 'missing link' otherwise and you could be making a fundamental mistake in estimating your own capacity, or the extent of your security.


VIVA ZAPATA POPCORN, The Academy Award Companion

Perhaps Brando was mumbling because his mouth was full of this spicy snack. Since we’re often told most of the profit in a movie theater comes from the sale of popcorn, it wouldn’t be right not to pop some just before the opening number.

Makes about 8 cups

2 teaspoons chili powder
8 Cups popped popcorn (about 1/2 Cup kernels)
1/2 teaspoon grated lime peel
1/2 teaspoon ground cumin
2 tablespoons melted butter
1/2 teaspoon dried oregano, crumbled
Salt

Combine chili powder, lime, peel, cumin and oregano in small bowl. Place popcorn in large serving bowl. Drizzle butter over and toss to coat well. Sprinkle half of spice mixture over and toss to coat. Sprinkle remaining spice mixture over and toss. Season to taste with salt.
Serve immediately.

Source: Bon Appetit, March 1989


 

 

 

Rumor: Sinatra wanted the role of Sky Masterson. Dean Martin wasn't right for the part either. Brando had the whole "irresistible to women" aura. Some say Gene Kelly could have pulled it off - as a singer and dancer, he could have done the character as well as anyone who was under consideration at the time the movie was cast. The tie-up with MGM prevented Kelly from getting the role.

A similar situation happened to Betty Grable. She desperately wanted to play Adelaide and suffered a loss [as with Gentlemen Prefer Blondes] due to some sort of health-related problem.

 

 

Edward R. Murrow on "Person to Person"
Marlon told Murrow his role as Sky Masterson offered an opportunity to perform as "an entertainer as well as a serious storyteller..."

 

 


A DRY WHITE SEASON

"A Dry White Season" is political cinema so deeply felt it attains a moral grace. A bitter medicine, a painful reminder, it grieves for South Africa as it recounts the atrocities of apartheid. Yes, it is a story already told on a grander scale, but never with such fervor....

[Donald] Sutherland is a particularly sober version of the father he played in "Ordinary People," trying to keep his household together. Abandoned by his wife and daughter, he finds allies in his young son, a journalist (Susan Sarandon) and a garrulous lawyer (Marlon Brando, corpulent but masterly as an African Clarence Darrow). He advises Ben to forget about Gordon's death, for "justice and law are distant cousins ... but in South Africa, they're not related at all."

Directed by Euzhan Palcy
Cast includes Donald Sutherland, Janet Suzman, Jurgen Prochnow, Zakes Mokae, Susan Sarandon, and Marlon Brando [nominated Best Supporting Actor. Some important court cases on film]

full article

Power Stones for Aries, The Ram ~ Ruler: Mars
Mars: Agate, Alexanderite, Bloodstone, Ruby - Agate or Achates: Emblematic of health and wealth. To all venomous things, enemy. Assuages thirst, gives victory, repels storms, sharpens sight, renders gracious, eloquent, strong. Facilitates digestion, cures coughing tuberculosis, dissolver of kidney stones, potent against scrofula and skin diseases, prevents skin contagions. Disposes solitude and secures the favor of princes. Alexanderite: Increases self-esteem, good luck. Bloodstone: Symbolizes wisdom, firmness; long life, prophecy. Stops hemorrhage. Ruby: Love; diverts mind from sadness, sensuality; protects friendships, wealth, gives happiness and long life, an antidote for poison, cholera, restores pulse, allays thirst; color changes when misfortune is near. A kimono, decorated with metallic thread should be comfortable for day and evening.
April 15, Blood-red Carbuncle [or kadkod] Gad (a robber band) has the month of razzia, when the corn is invitingly ripe, raiding month

The Stone Gallery - Zodiacal Gemstones and Metals
Sun Sign Astrology: The Good and Bad News About Your Sign

 

 

THE WILD ONE

The ’wild card’ is the ticket of admission into elite circles that ensure exclusive rights to any value you like, with face card masks to match. The well known image of Francis Ford Coppola’s, "The Godfather" puppet on strings comes to mind, although that gold/black application aligns under the heading of Tarot Trump.

Marlon Brando seems unusually well adapted to Trump 0/22 roles that pertain to the highest or lowest materialization of Divine expression working through mortal agencies. "The Godfather" combines Trump IV The Emperor with Trump 0/22, and "Don Juan DeMarco" combines Trump IX The Hermit with Trump 0/22. The 'status quo' is an ever present and silent antagonist in both films that begs to be challenged.

Two of the films most known for negative power on the silver screen combine Trump XV Typhon/Devil with Trump 0/22. They are "Apocalypse Now" and "The Island of Dr. Moreau." Both star Marlon Brando.

"A Dry White Season" blends Trump VIII Justice/Adjustment and Trump 0/22. Both "The Wild One" and "Guys and Dolls" lean heavily on Trump 0/22. In Brando’s private lifestyle many 0/22 legends have been reported by the press, with reason to believe several are true.


 

 

                                         

 

10 Forward Trek galley, Colour Us Inn, Indiana Jones Menu, Innholders' Company
Jupiter Table, magic spice, Mercury Table, Oracle's Lab, shrmx, Starshine Inn -Star Wars, tangerine, vittles, Western Inn

 

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Hollywood Round Table - Civil Rights, ca. 1963
American History Channel
Description: In this film, James Baldwin, Harry Belafonte, Marlon Brando, Charlton Heston, Sidney Poitier, and Joseph L. Mankiewicz discuss the March on Washington they attended.

Scene on cutting room floor:
Clark Kent goes out on his first night in Metropolis, and manages to stage a daring rescue of Daily Planet reporter Lois Lane, as she falls from The Planet roof. Superman flies to his Fortress of Solitude and apologizes to his father. He feels he was showing off and Jor-El forgives his son and explains that he must keep his real identity secret. If criminals discover anything about his personal life they could try to harm those closest to him. This was the only scene filmed with both Marlon Brando and Christopher Reeve. It was restored finally on the 2001 DVD release.