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George J. Signore 10 months ago
Excellent evil nail biter with impressive Fred MacMurray stepping way out of character!
Aaron Jones almost 2 years ago
the best film noir has to offer
Robert Stuart 4 years ago
One of the best film-noirs. Great dialogue.
Marc Hyde 5 years ago
Walter Neff isn't a believable character.
brandon olson over 5 years ago
Film Noir at its finest. Touches on the darkest of emotions. Straight down the line.
Angeline Schaaf over 5 years ago
Edward G. Robinson plays an amazing and memorable part in this fantastic movie.
Austin over 5 years ago
A superb noir classic, Billy Wilder in top form!
Skyler Vander Molen almost 6 years ago
Great acting plus an interesting plot with lots of twists and turns.
Daniel Wilkinson almost 6 years ago
A classic film noir! Love it!
Robyn Hamilton over 6 years ago
My first really memorable film noir. Barbara Stanwyck was great.
Dominic Dirupo almost 7 years ago
Probably the best movie about insurance. Worth a watch
Kevin Luckham almost 7 years ago
An awesome film made even more awesome by a supporting role played by Edward G. Robinson.
Dan Kearns almost 7 years ago
From original 10s list
Don Lathrop 12 days ago
Ana C.M. 27 days ago
Nine Lives 4 months ago
CHRISTOPHER MULAI over 1 year ago
Sriram Varma almost 2 years ago
Carol Tilley 2 years ago
Double Indemnity is a 1944 American film noir, directed by Billy Wilder, co-written by Wilder and Raymond Chandler, and produced by Buddy DeSylva and Joseph Sistrom. The script was based on James M. Cain's 1935 novella of the same title which originally appeared as an eight-part serial in Liberty magazine. The film stars Fred MacMurray as an insurance salesman, Barbara Stanwyck as a provocative housewife who wishes her husband were dead, and Edward G. Robinson as a claims adjuster whose job is to find phony claims. The term double indemnity refers to a clause in certain life insurance policies that doubles the payout in cases when death is caused by accidental means. Praised by many critics when first released, Double Indemnity was nominated for seven Academy Awards but did not win any. Widely regarded as a classic, it is often cited as a paradigmatic film noir and as having set the standard for the films that followed in that genre. Deemed "culturally, historically, or aesthetically...
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