Fear Strikes Out

Fear Strikes Out (1957) is a dramatic film depicting the life and career of American baseball player Jimmy Piersall. It is based on Piersall's autobiography Fear Strikes Out: The Jim Piersall Story, written by Al Hirshberg. The film stars Anthony Perkins as Piersall and Karl Malden as his father, and it was directed by Robert Mulligan. This film is a Paramount Picture. Gary Vinson had an uncredited role in the film as a high school baseball player.

Other articles related to "fear":

Trypanophobia
... Fear of needles, also known as needle phobia (and rarely as trypanophobia), is the extreme fear of medical procedures involving injections or hypodermic needles ... or enetophobia, although these terms may also refer to a more general fear of sharply pointed objects ...
Trypanophobia - In Popular Culture - Fictional
... NBC series Chuck, the title character's fear of needles is addressed in the episodes "Chuck versus the Helicopter," "Chuck versus the Ex," and "Chuck versus the Third Dimension ... In the end however, he confronts his fear to save Private from trying to take his shot to keep him from getting sick "or worse." Fear of needles was the main theme in the Ed, Edd n Eddy episode, "This won't hurt an Ed ... Johnny Sasaki from Metal Gear Solid 4 Guns of the Patriots declared his fear of needles later in the game, which explained why he did not have any nanomachines in his system ...
Far Away (play) - Theme
... The main theme of "Far Away" is fear ... More specifically, the fear imposed by a government upon its citizens ... This fear permeates the work from the smuggling of people by Joan's uncle to the public march of death for prisoners of the government ...

Famous quotes containing the words strikes out, strikes and/or fear:

    A man of sense, though born without wit, often lives to have wit. His memory treasures up ideas and reflections; he compares them with new occurrences, and strikes out new lights from the collision. The consequence is sometimes bons mots, and sometimes apothegms.
    Horace Walpole (1717–1797)

    Television thrives on unreason, and unreason thrives on television. It strikes at the emotions rather than the intellect.
    Robin, Sir Day (b. 1915)

    Because one has little fear of shocking vanity in Italy, people adopt an intimate tone very quickly and discuss personal things.
    Stendhal [Marie Henri Beyle] (1783–1842)