On their honeymoon,a young navy officer and his wife are having difficulties in finding a hotel room in Los Angeles until a lady lends them her suite. There, they receive a mysterious ... See full summary »

Director:

Writers:

(novel) (as Patrick Quentin), (novel) (as Patrick Quentin) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
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Iris Duluth - aka Mona Crawford
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Joe Hatch - aka Bruno Rose
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Emmanuel Catt
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Collette Rose - aka Madam Colette
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Bill Daggett - aka Ludwig Rose
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Rita Brown
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Timothy - Cab Driver
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Capt. Webb
Sid Tomack ...
Cab Driver
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Doorman
Eddie Dunn ...
Circus Doorman
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Desk Clerk
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Billy Curtis - Midget
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Maid

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Storyline

On their honeymoon,a young navy officer and his wife are having difficulties in finding a hotel room in Los Angeles until a lady lends them her suite. There, they receive a mysterious telephone call warning them of a murder that is about to be committed. After finding two dead women they hire two private detectives to help them. They learn that the third woman marked for death is the woman who lent them her hotel suite. She is the aerial artist at a circus and the other two women were her friends. The police arrive and arrest the navy officer and his wife, and two clowns who were attempting to kill the aerial performer. Written by Les Adams <longhorn1939@suddenlink.net>

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Certificate:

Passed | See all certifications »
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Release Date:

8 December 1948 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

An Interrupted Honeymoon  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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User Reviews

 
Flluffy crime escapade, an hour of breezy escapism with a good Audrey Long
22 May 2011 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Homicide for Three (1948)

There is a seeming waste of talent here in a Republic (small studio) B-movie that isn't quite dramatic or funny enough to take off. So it sinks under the weight of its frivolous plot, which I think it more or less intended to do. What I mean is, it was a lighthearted movie that would have played with a heavier A-movie feature. By itself it's not enough.

But it's worth noticing the very real, honest presence of the main actress, a lively and natural Audrey Long (seen in "Born to Kill" in a similar but secondary role). You can almost watch the movie just for her ease and "American" cheerfulness. Her counterpart is stiff by comparison, and the supporting cast gets worse from there (including a supposed detective that is so wooden he's concrete, though he has a passing resemblance to Lon Chaney Jr.). There are attempts to spice it up, even including some perplexing overview shots of a circus (they couldn't afford to really set up a circus for a shoot).

Mostly we have a series of rooms of various kinds and some lightly entertaining twists as two hapless lovers get dragged further and further into a plot with some absurd coincidences. All in fun, but try "Born to Kill" first, or Long's other known film, "Desperate," both great 1947 noirs.


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