A French intelligence agent becomes embroiled in the Cold War politics first with uncovering the events leading up to the 1962 Cuban Missle Crisis, and then back to France to break up an international Russian spy ring.
Alice White is the daughter of a shopkeeper in 1920's London. Her boyfriend, Frank Webber is a Scotland Yard detective who seems more interested in police work than in her. Frank takes ... See full summary »
A case of mistaken identity lands Slevin into the middle of a war being plotted by two of the city's most rival crime bosses: The Rabbi and The Boss. Slevin is under constant surveillance by relentless Detective Brikowski as well as the infamous assassin Goodkat and finds himself having to hatch his own ingenious plot to get them before they get him.
London is terrorised by a vicious sex killer known as the neck tie murderer. Following the brutal slaying of his ex-wife, down-on-his-luck Richard Blaney is suspected by the police of being the killer. He goes on the run, determined to prove his innocence. Written by
Col Needham <email@example.com>
One of the awful meals prepared for Chief Inspector Oxford by his wife -- cailles aux raisins (quail with grapes) -- is what both Andre and Wally order at the beginning of the film My Dinner With Andre. See more »
After the camera goes back down the staircase and out the front door into the market, a man walks past with a big sack of tomatoes to cover the transition from the studio shot to the exterior. Before he passes (the studio shot), the door frame on the right is clean, but afterwards (the exterior), a greasy black stain can be seen on the right of the "real" door frame above the doorbell. Also in the exterior shot, a lampshade and the shadow of the archway over the interior door can be seen reflected in the window over the stairs when no such reflection was seen in the studio shot. See more »
Hey, Dick! What about Coming Up then?
No, I'm afraid I haven't any time. Thanks all the same.
No, Coming Up, the horse. He won by a mile. Twenty to one. What did I tell you?
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The Universal Pictures logo does not appear on this film. See more »
"Frenzy" was Alfred Hitchcock's next-to-last film. And though it's not a great classic like "Psycho" and "North by Northwest", it's still a very good movie. After making mostly American movies for four decades, Hitchcock returned to his native Britain to make "Frenzy". It's about a series of murders that's devastating London. These murders have two things in common: 1) The victims are all women; and 2) they're all raped and then strangled with a neck-tie. When a marriage counselor is murdered this way, the police suspect the woman's ex-husband is the culprit. But actually the husband is innocent, and is forced to hide out from the cops. "Frenzy" has all the usual Hitchcock elements: thrills, suspense, comedy, and Hitchcock's cameo appearence. The two best scenes in the movie are the hilarious moments when the police inspector (who's heading up the investigation of the neck-tie murders) is served two gourmet dinners by his wife. These scenes are very funny. The comic moments is what gives "Frenzy" a edge over Hitchcock's previous film "Topaz". Plus, it's a more entertaining thriller.
*** (out of four)
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