Struggling artist Geoffrey Carroll meets Sally whilst on holiday in the country. A romance develops but he doesn't tell her he's already married. Suffering from mental illness, Geoffreyy ... See full summary »
After Police Captain Dan McLaren becomes police commissioner former detective Johnny Blake knocks him down convincing rackets boss Al Kruger that Blake is sincere in his effort to join the ... See full summary »
Edward G. Robinson,
Cliff and Chuck leave prison together. Cliff tries the straight life but falls back into crime with Chuck and his gang. When he makes enough to enable his brother Tim to buy a garage and marry his sweetheart, Cliff quits crime again. But when he tries to help Chuck later on, he's implicated again. Written by
Ed Stephan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
It's a last film by "First National" productions were actually made under Warner Bros. control, even though the two companies continued to retain separate identities until the mid-1930's, pre-1960 after which time "A Warner Bros.-First National Picture". See more »
When George Raft Goes into William Holden's room for a fight, he is wearing arm bands with his shirtsleeves pulled down over them. Then they disappear, and return in another shot in the same scene. See more »
It's no use. I ain't got a chance. Anyway, I ain't got no love for that hot seat.
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Bogart, Raft, Holden, that's a pretty darn good cast, but none the less this movie really disapointed me. George Raft wasn't entertaining at all, in a role that was made for him. William Holden was Ho-Hum as Raft's disturbed son.
Bogart alone saved this movie from the cellar with his brutally tough yet down to earth role as Raft's only root to the Gangster world that he tries to abandon.
The ending is truly tragic but again running home the fact that crime doesn't pay.
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