A germ warfare lab has had an accident. The first theory is that one of the nasty germs has gotten free and killed several scientists. The big fear is that a more virulent strain, named The... See full summary »
Newly inaugurated President Judson Hammond is content to live out the next four years exercising a hands-off approach and leaving the problems of Depression America to local authorities. But after a miraculous recovery from an auto accident, Hammond is ready to take on every social ill and neither Congress, gangsters nor the nations of the world will stop him. Written by
Erik Gregersen <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The onscreen credit for the author of the novel was "Anonymous," but Thomas Frederick Tweed is listed in the movie's copyright entry. See more »
When Pendola and Beekman are speaking in the foyer of the White House early in the film, as she walks away the reflection of the moving microphone boom can be seen in the glass doors behind them. See more »
Here's a little-known gem of a movie. I really think that it is very clever and well done. It's one of those that gives you a weird feeling, but you want to watch it again. The principles conveyed are very commendable, and the cast is believable. It is a mesmerizing movie that you want to keep watching to see what happens. Typical of movies of the 30's, the sets are a little cramped, and the direction is a little stodgy, but that's just the way they did things back then. I would definitely recommend it to lovers of classic movies that are great dramas with some suspense. It's just a very clever, original idea of a movie -- and Walter Huston was one of the greats!
11 of 17 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?