After settling his differences with a Japanese PoW camp commander, a British colonel co-operates to oversee his men's construction of a railway bridge for their captors - while oblivious to a plan by the Allies to destroy it.
When a mutual friend is killed by a mob boss, two con men, one experienced and one young try to get even by pulling off the big con on the mob boss. The story unfolds with several twists and last minute alterations. Written by
John Vogel <firstname.lastname@example.org>
When Hooker moves from his booth to join Doyle in an adjacent booth in the café, he leaves his hat at the far end of the bench seat, by the wall. After they end their conversation and Hooker is leaving, he picks up his hat, which is now at the near end of the seat, by the aisle. See more »
A magical plot, dead on art direction, brilliant supporting roles (most notably Robert Shaw, ya falla?), and the guiding hand of Redford/Newman chemistry make this one of the Hollywood's great films. "The Sting" is a hallmark of the "Golden Age" of American film, and has molded not only countless films, but numerous genres, few of which have met the challenge of its master.
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