Edgar G. Ulmer
A young woman discovers she is the daughter of the infamous Dr. Jekyll, and begins to believe that she may also have a split personality, one of whom is a ruthless killer.
In flashback, New York nightclub pianist Al Roberts hitchhikes to Hollywood to join his girl Sue. On a rainy night, the sleazy gambler he’s riding with mysteriously dies; afraid of the police, Roberts takes the man’s identity. But thanks to a blackmailing dame, Roberts’ every move plunges him deeper into trouble…
Tomorrow We Live is a 1942 American film directed by Edgar G. Ulmer. The film is also known as The Man with a Conscience in the United Kingdom. Julie Bronson (Jean Parker), whose father, “Pop” Bronson (Emmett Lynn) operates a desert cafÃ©, is attracting the unwanted attention of a half-crazed gangster known as The Ghost (Ricardo Cortez) who runs a desert night club several miles away. The Ghost knows that “Pop” Bronson is an escaped convict and blackmails him into using his desert shack as a warehouse for “hot” stolen rubber tires to be sold on the Black Market. In an effort to save her father, Julie sends her sweetheart, Bob Lord (William Marshall) an army lieutenant stationed at a nearby desert camp, away. A rival gang, led by Kohler (Frank Hagney), wrecks the crime czar’s “pleasure of palace” and gives him a beating. The Ghost, believing Pop Bronson responsible, goes to his desert cafÃ© and brutally shoots him before the horrified eyes of Julie.
Experimental pilot testing a new rocket powered craft (actually a Convair F-102 interceptor) manages to fly into the future and land at the now deserted airbase he left. He ends up in a city with people who are suspicious he is a spy and who want to keep him to procreate with the rulers daughter because the majority of the inhabitants are sterile. He manages to escape and return to his own time but “with consequences”.