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Till the End of Time (1946)

 -  Drama | Romance | War  -  3 March 1947 (Sweden)
6.8
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Ratings: 6.8/10 from 605 users  
Reviews: 35 user | 8 critic

Three former marines have a hard time readjusting to civilian life. Perry can't deal with the loss of the use of his legs. William is in trouble with bad debts. And Cliff can't decide what ... See full summary »

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(screenplay), (novel)
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Title: Till the End of Time (1946)

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
...
...
Cliff Harper
...
William Tabeshaw
Bill Williams ...
Perry Kincheloe
Tom Tully ...
C.W. Harper
William Gargan ...
Sgt. Gunny Watrous
Jean Porter ...
Helen Ingersoll
Johnny Sands ...
Tommy
Loren Tindall ...
Pinky
Ruth Nelson ...
Amy Harper
Selena Royle ...
Mrs. Kincheloe
Harry von Zell ...
Scuffy (as Harry Von Zell)
Richard Benedict ...
The Boy From Idaho
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Storyline

Three former marines have a hard time readjusting to civilian life. Perry can't deal with the loss of the use of his legs. William is in trouble with bad debts. And Cliff can't decide what he wants to do with his life, although he gets encouragement from war widow Pat Ruscomb. Written by Daniel Bubbeo <dbubbeo@cmp.com>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Drama | Romance | War

Certificate:

Approved | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

3 March 1947 (Sweden)  »

Also Known As:

They Dream of Home  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See  »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

"Lux Radio Theater" broadcast a 60 minute radio adaptation of the movie on January 6, 1947 with Robert Mitchum reprising his film role. See more »

Connections

Featured in Los Angeles Plays Itself (2003) See more »

Soundtracks

Till the End of Time
by Buddy Kaye and Ted Mossman, based on Chopin's "Polonaise"
Music by Frédéric Chopin (uncredited)
See more »

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User Reviews

 
Returning vets vehicle was Madison's shining moment on screen
4 March 2002 | by (Western New York) – See all my reviews

The year after World War II ended brought the first dramas to look at the plight of returning veterans trying to readjust to civilian norms. The Best Years of Our Lives was the big hit that year, but there were others, too. The title song in Till The End of Time, which was adapted from a Chopin polonaise, snakes through the movie wearing many skins, from saraband to Swing, constituting one of the more effective leitmotifs of 40s-movie scores. The story centers on Guy Madison, returning from the Pacific to his Los Angeles family. His parents expect the boy who left, not the man (physically, at least) who came back; they recoil when he wants to share his experiences in battle. So he starts to rebel against their sheltered and complacent life but has little idea of what to do with his own.

His love life is riven as well. One the one side there's the brash bobby-soxer next door, symbolizing what he used to be; on the other is weary war-widow Dorothy McGuire (among her most affecting roles), another survivor of the horrors of combat.

It's tempting to assume that Madison landed this meaty role (he's constantly on screen) solely because of his looks -- extraordinary, even by Hollywood standards. But he delivers a natural, if a bit bashful, performance. Only when buddy Robert Mitchum resurfaces halfway through the movie does he suffer by comparison. As a black sheep with a steel plate in his skull, Mitchum strikes the sparks that would ignite his long stardom; Madison, while pleasant and competent, comes up with nothing new and starts to grow monotonous (his career took him to TV westerns and European cheapies).

Director Edward Dmytryk (Murder, My Sweet; Back to Bataan) tones down for this leisurely character study, which remains absorbing and at times close to moving. He missteps once, very near the end, when a blast at bigotry comes flying out of left field, and he probably had to settle for the upbeat ending the studio wanted. But it was left to film noir, which dealt with similar issues obliquely (Blue Dahlia, Act of Violence, Dmytryk's own Crossfire) that probed them more profoundly.


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