|Index||2 reviews in total|
Made by the Danzigers for the bottom half of a United Artists double bill.This film starts with a promising premise but falls away to become rather routine and by the end rather boring.Dermot Walsh is acceptable as the lead.It makes a change from the American fading stars that were usually parachuted in for the American box office.Clearly this indicates that this was not a consideration.The film is told in flashback which I always consider an unsatisfactory device.Difficult though to understand why the periodical would take such an interest in the death of a suicide nor how it would be that the coroner would miss such an important issue as a bruise on the corpse.
Dermot Walsh plays a reporter for a British magazine who has been given
an assignment of writing story about Jane Hale, who the police say has
committed suicide. The editor wants the Walsh to dig into the woman's
life to find out why she did it.
When Walsh begins investigating but initially looking at the autopsy report and quizzing the police the asking questions to people who knew Hale trying to find out what she way like and anything that might indicate why she committed suicide. Things start heating up, and he realizes that there is more to the woman's death than what the police knew.
One of the more interesting Danzinger Brothers efforts.
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