Oliver is in trouble. He's been caught embezzling money from his father's company, and unless he can pay back the $250,000 he took (which he can't), he will be fired from his job, arrested and probably sent to jail. Meanwhile, his rich wife has not only refused to bail him out of this mess, she's planning to divorce him. Desperate, Oliver thinks up a way out. He takes out an insurance policy on his wife with him as the beneficiary, then hires a hit man to kill her. The only problem is that because the doctor who performed the examination is an incompetent fraud, the insurance policy is invalid. Desperate to call off the hit, Oliver tracks down the hit man, only to find that he's subcontracted the killing to another hit man. Tracking down that killer reveals that he, too, has hired it out to a third person, and so on, and so on. Just how many people are trying to kill Oliver's wife? Written by
Jean-Marc Rocher <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
Final film of veteran art director / production designer Ernst Fegté
, who died the next year. See more
Richard Libertini's character is referred to as "James Kirsten" several times and is listed that way on his office building's directory, but when Jordan Oliver and the other characters meet him he is thereafter referred to only as "Jack Kirsten." See more
[Sharing with her attorney her concerns about Jordan
He keeps acting, pretending he's other people.
Harold Booker, Esq.
You mean how he sometimes thinks he's Humphrey Bogart?
Oh, that's not so bad. The Bogart thing was a game with us. We were gay, we laughed.
He's be Bogart and I'd be Bacall and -
and then without warning he was Peter Lorre! Harold, he made me be Sydney Greenstreet. I gained 35 pounds in one month!
References A Streetcar Named Desire
Polonaise Op.53 in A flat major
Written by Frédéric Chopin See more