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Noah Rymer 11 months ago
somewhat fun to watch, good pace, but not very memorable to me.
Bob Blaschuk 12 months ago
Superb film noir mystery with an amazing final act and manhunt. Worth your time.
Jonathan Evans 1 year ago
I musn't have paid attention to this film noir classic, because I found it hard to follow.
Dónal Kennedy over 1 year ago
A fascinating window into post-war Vienna, if a bit dry in places.
zorlack almost 2 years ago
Not what I expected: The Third Man is a tense mystery in a fascinating setting.
Ryan Boucher over 2 years ago
An really enjoyable film.
Charlie Alcock almost 3 years ago
Proper classic noir. Gorgeous imagery and keeps up tension throughout.
Austin 3 years ago
The Third Man is one of the very best films I've ever seen.
Grant davies over 3 years ago
love this film.
Ivan D'souza over 3 years ago
Liked the unique background score. Odd plot but interesting.. Also unique final scene
Devin Bruce 4 years ago
I love that there's barely a straight-angle shot in the film.
Callum over 4 years ago
Beautiful, funny and thrilling. Defies age.
Matt Campbell 17 hours ago
Miguel 3 days ago
Tony Petani 1 year ago
Anfri Bogart 1 year ago
David Becker over 1 year ago
Eric over 1 year ago
The Third Man is a 1949 British film noir, directed by Carol Reed and starring Joseph Cotten, Alida Valli, Orson Welles, and Trevor Howard. Many critics rank it as a masterpiece, particularly remembered for its atmospheric cinematography, performances, and unique musical score. The screenplay was written by novelist Graham Greene, who subsequently published the novella of the same name (which he had originally written as a preparation for the screenplay). Anton Karas wrote and performed the score, which used only the zither; its title cut topped the international music charts in 1950. American pulp Western writer Holly Martins arrives in Post-World War II Vienna seeking his childhood friend, Harry Lime, who has offered him a job. Martins discovers that Lime was killed by a car while crossing the street; at Lime's funeral, Martins meets two British Army Police: Sergeant Paine, a fan of Martins's books, and his superior, Major Calloway. Afterwards Martins is asked to give a lecture to a...
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