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Three Sundays to Live (1957)

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Band Leader Frank Martin is accused of murdering the shady owner of the club where he's performing. He is innocent of the crime, but his only alibi is Ruth Chapman, a sexy blonde singer who... See full summary »



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Title: Three Sundays to Live (1957)

Three Sundays to Live (1957) on IMDb 4.5/10

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Complete credited cast:
Kieron Moore ...
Frank Martin
Jane Griffiths ...
Basil Dignam ...
Sandra Dorne ...
Ruth Chapman
Hal Ayer ...
Al Murry
John Stone ...
Detective Inspector
Police Sergeant
Ferdy Mayne ...


Band Leader Frank Martin is accused of murdering the shady owner of the club where he's performing. He is innocent of the crime, but his only alibi is Ruth Chapman, a sexy blonde singer who was with him at the time of the murder. When Ruth disappears, and cannot be found, Frank is tried, convicted and sentenced to death. As the time for his execution draws near, his fiancée Judy and friends search desperately for the missing woman. Written by Mike Rogers <>

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Release Date:

October 1957 (France)  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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User Reviews

stick to the sideroads
9 February 2010 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

Big band leader, Frank (that's the leader of a big band. Kieron Moore, who plays Frank, isn't especially big, although he is Irish – you may recognise him from 60s TV such as Randall and Hopkirk and Department S) while working after hours in the Flamingo nightclub, takes a mysterious blonde, who calls herself Ruth, to see his boss, Nick Barnes. Frank opens the door to Barnes's office just as Barnes is being blasted. With a gun. This being a 1950s b film, Ruth, his alibi, disappears. According to the police she died in a railway crash seven years ago. In the subsequent trial Frank is convicted of murder and faces the high jump in three week's time – with only his Judy, Judy (Jane Griffiths) trying to clear his name.

Three Sundays to Live is a Danziger production, which accounts for it being a bit, well, rubbish. I don't believe any of their films were ever shown on TV – I could be wrong – not even in the Spartan days of three channel Britain. Film stock, while on location, is drastically under developed while, on set, actor's voices fail to attend the viewer's ear. The acting isn't that convincing either – Kieron Moore's accent careens between hard boiled American and Rada. Plot lines are risible, sometimes unintentionally – murdered nightclub proprietor Barnes had business interests on the continent, run by Al Murray (not that one) – and the police are scarily blinkered in their convictions – and sometimes just scary – "I can have you broken for this."

All in all Three Sundays To Live offers little, even for enthusiasts of drab British b films of the era.

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