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Aaron Jones almost 2 years ago
Fun detective mystery, really intriguingly played out
Natasha Marchev 3 years ago
review: http://bohemianrhapsodyclub.weebly.com/la-premiere
Johnny Nys over 3 years ago
First exciting to see if the plan works, then exciting to see if they discover the truth.
Robert Stuart 4 years ago
Quality Hitchcock.
Ryan Boucher almost 5 years ago
Great detective performance.
Branson Crum over 5 years ago
This is probably my favorite Hitchcock film. I absolutely loved it.
Austin over 5 years ago
Feels more like a filmed play, sometimes feigning suspense than actually delivering on it.
Hikmat Kabir over 6 years ago
Just a bit short of my expectations.
Rebecca Bateman almost 7 years ago
Classic horror.
Anthony Kozlowski almost 7 years ago
Had my heart racing through the whole prolonged, nerve-wracking climax.
Don Lathrop 19 days ago
L almost 2 years ago
Jonathan Evans over 2 years ago
Issac Spicer over 2 years ago
Philomene Tsamados almost 3 years ago
Matthew Bettencourt over 3 years ago
Andrew Dennison over 3 years ago
Dial M for Murder is a 1954 American thriller film adapted from a successful stage play by Frederick Knott, directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Ray Milland, Grace Kelly, and Robert Cummings. The movie was released by the Warner Bros. studio. The screenplay and the stage play on which it was based were both written by English playwright Frederick Knott, whose work often focused on women who innocently become the potential victims of sinister plots. The play premiered in 1952 on BBC television, before being performed on the stage in the same year in London's West End in June, and then New York's Broadway in October. The single setting in the stage play is the living-room of the Wendices' flat in London (61A Charrington Gardens, Maida Vale). Hitchcock's film adds a second setting in a gentleman's club, a few views of the street outside, and a stylized courtroom montage. Having seen the play on Broadway, Cary Grant was keen to play the role of Tony Wendice, but studio chiefs did not...
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