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Night Has a Thousand Eyes (1948) Poster

Trivia

Gail Russell's car, a Chrysler convertible, is shown entering her driveway, and the license plate "40 R 116" is visible. In the film SUNSET BOULEVARD, William Holden's car, a Plymouth convertible, is described by Finance Man #2 as a "1946 Plymouth convertible, California license 40 R 116"
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"Screen Director's Playhouse" broadcast a 30 minute radio adaptation of the movie on February 27, 1949 with Edward G. Robinson and William Demarest reprising their film roles.
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One of over 700 Paramount Productions, filmed between 1929 and 1949, which were sold to MCA/Universal in 1958 for television distribution, and have been owned and controlled by Universal ever since. A popular favorite among local television audiences, it was first telecast both in Philadelphia on WCAU (Channel 10) and in Chicago on WBBM (Channel 2) Wednesday 7 January 1959, in St. Louis Thursday 8 January 1959 on KMOX (Channel 4) and in New York City Wednesday 28 January 1959 on WCBS (Channel 2). In first aired in Milwaukee 5 April 1959 on WITI (Channel 6), in Phoenix 21 May 1959 on KVAR (Channel 12), in Seattle 23 July 1959 on KIRO (Channel 7), in Omaha 1 October 1959 on KETV (Channel 7), in Johnstown 1 December 1959 on WJAC (Channel 6), in Asheville 30 December 1959 on WLOS (Channel 13), in Pittsburgh 9 April 1960 on KDKA (Channel 2), and in Minneapolis 30 August 1960 on WTCN (Channel 11).
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Early in the picture, a very humble John Triton is shown climbing stairs to his tenement. In the background is clearly shown the Los Angeles funicular railway "Angels Flight", a feature of Bunker Hill in downtown from 1901, running between the close-spaced buildings from Hill to Olive St, south of the entrance to the 3rd St tunnel..The tenements were eventually to fall to redevelopment, as did Angels Flight, which after a hiatus of about 27 years, was restored to service nearby on the hill.
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Adapted for radio in the 40s as an episode of "Screen Directors' Playhouse," an NBC radio show that featured condensed audio versions of contemporary films. 'Edward G. Robinson' and most of the original cast reprised their roles for radio.
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