Morton Stevens brought his musical talents to a variety of films over the course of his Hollywood career. At the start of his Hollywood career, Stevens's music was featured in films like "The Raiders" (1963) and the Tony Curtis comedic adaptation "Wild and Wonderful" (1964). Earlier in his Hollywood career, his music was used in the western "The Raiders" (1963) with Robert Culp and the comedy adaptation "Wild and Wonderful" (1964) with Tony Curtis. Stevens won a Primetime Emmy Award for "Gunsmoke" in 1966. Though known first for his music, Stevens also acted in the Beatrice Pearson drama "Lost Boundaries" (1949). His music also appeared in "One Man Jury" (1978). Stevens won an Outstanding Achievement In Music Composition Primetime Emmy Award for "Hawaii Five-O" in 1970 as well as a Best Music Composition Primetime Emmy Award for "Hawaii Five-O" in 1974. Stevens was nominated for an Outstanding Achievement In Special Musical Material Primetime Emmy Award for "Police Woman" in 1975 as well as for an Outstanding Achievement In Special Musical Material Primetime Emmy Award for "Police Woman" in 1977. Stevens's music was also a part of "Smorgasbord" (1983) featuring Jerry Lewis, "Surf II" (1984) and the "Slapstick of Another Kind" (1984) film with Jerry Lewis. His music was also featured in the Johnny Yune comedy sequel "They Still Call Me Bruce" (1987) and "Act of Piracy" (1990) with Gary Busey. Stevens's music was most recently featured in the documentary "The Wrecking Crew" (2015) with Lou Adler.