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Pamela Murray over 2 years ago
Bogart and Bacall. Sometimes confusing--still great.
Aaron Jones over 2 years ago
An extremely quotable film. Fun and twisty plot. Astoundingly sexy for Hays Code Era.
Noah Rymer 4 years ago
trying to hard to be "the maltese falcon". Why every extra is a hot girl? even a cabbie
Jonathan Evans over 4 years ago
Fantastic Dialogue, I can see where the Cohen Brothers got the Big Lebowski from suddenly.
Austin over 6 years ago
A classic noir featuring two great stars and a totally unique plot. Shouldn't be missed.
John Forrester almost 7 years ago
A classic of film noir http://1crimescene.blogspot.com
Robyn Hamilton over 7 years ago
Always mix this up with The Maltese Falcon in my head
Dominic Dirupo over 7 years ago
Bogart is an exceptional, dame-handling private dick. Wasn't fussed on the plot though
Kevin Luckham almost 8 years ago
This movie's plot has a certain unpredictability that is missing from today's films.
Don Lathrop 11 months ago
Lauren 2 years ago
Ana C.M. over 2 years ago
Jeff Andrews over 2 years ago
Güner Durmaz almost 3 years ago
Carol Tilley almost 3 years ago
Robert Stuart almost 3 years ago
Daniel Hickey 3 years ago
Issac Spicer over 3 years ago
Geoff Van Brunt over 3 years ago
The Big Sleep is a 1946 film noir directed by Howard Hawks, the first film version of Raymond Chandler's 1939 novel of the same name. The movie stars Humphrey Bogart as detective Philip Marlowe and Lauren Bacall as the female lead in a film about the "process of a criminal investigation, not its results." William Faulkner, Leigh Brackett, and Jules Furthman co-wrote the screenplay. In 1997, the U.S. Library of Congress deemed this film "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant," and added it to the National Film Registry. Private detective Philip Marlowe (Humphrey Bogart) calls on new client General Sternwood (Charles Waldron) at his Los Angeles mansion. The wealthy general wants to resolve gambling debts his daughter, Carmen Sternwood (Martha Vickers), owes to bookseller, Arthur Gwynn Geiger. As Marlowe is leaving, General Sternwood's older daughter, Mrs. Vivian Rutledge (Lauren Bacall), stops him. She suspects her father's true motive for calling in a detective is to...
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