A man in London tries to help a counterespionage agent. But when the agent is killed and he stands accused, he must go on the run to both save himself and also stop a spy ring trying to steal top secret information.
Trouble erupts in a small, quiet New England town when a man's body is found in the woods. The problem is that almost everyone in town thinks that they had something to do with his death. Written by
Col Needham <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sam's collar changes from curled to straight in every scene. This could be because the material of his shirt appears to be made out of jersey cloth. See more »
[the Captain and Miss Graveley have afternoon tea together]
A real handsome man's cup.
It's been in the family for years. My father always used it... until he died.
I trust he died peacefully. Slipped away in the night?
He was caught in a threshing machine.
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This film is a deviation from Hitchcock's normal subjects. Sure, there is murder and intrigue, yet somehow a strange comical effect.
The trouble with Harry is black comedy at its finest. Nobody but good old Sir Alfred could make a mockery of a dead body lying in the woods. But Hitchcock revels in the role, displaying wit and character to a timeless film. He's done it again!
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