Tag Archives: Alfred Hitchcock

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Notorious (1946)

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“You’re sore because you’ve fallen for a little drunk you tamed in Miami and you don’t like it.  It makes you sick all over, doesn’t it?  People will laugh at you.  The invincible Devlin, in love with someone who isn’t … Continue reading

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The Paradine Case (1947)

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“I know what I’m talking about; what I say is true.  I know her.  And I will tell you one thing more, I will tell you about Mrs. Paradine.  She’s bad.  Bad to the bone!  If ever there was an evil … Continue reading

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Suspicion (1941)

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“If you’re going to kill somebody, do it simply,” says Johnnie Aysgarth. Alfred Hitchcock’s 1940 Best Picture Oscar winner Rebecca was the first film he directed in the U.S. after having spent over 15 years making films in the U.K.  … Continue reading

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Blow Out (1981)

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“That’s a terrible scream.  Jack, what cat did you have to strangle to get that?” asks the sound mixer.  Jack Terry responds, “The one you hired.  That’s her scream.”  The mixer replies, “You mean you didn’t dub that?” After his … Continue reading

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Destiny (1921)

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Some of acclaimed filmmaker Fritz Lang’s best films were made during the silent era, including such masterpieces as Dr. Mabuse the Gambler, the two-part Die Nibelungen films Siegfried and Kriemhild’s Revenge, Metropolis, and Woman In the Moon.  Another Lang silent classic … Continue reading

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The Philadelphia Story (1940)

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“You hardly know him,” says Tracy Lord.  C.K. Dexter Haven responds, “To hardly know him is to know him well.” One of my favorite Cary Grant/Katharine Hepburn team-ups is Howard Hawks’ 1938 comedy classic Bringing Up Baby.  They worked so … Continue reading

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Psycho (1960)

“Oh, we can see each other.  We can even have dinner but respectably in my house with my mother’s picture on the mantel and my sister helping me broil a big steak for three,” says Marion Crane.  Sam Loomis responds, … Continue reading