6.0/10
137
6 user 1 critic

...And Then She Was Gone (1991)

Jack Bauer, a workaholic businessman, accidentally gets involved in a case of child kidnapping when he returns a doll found in the subway.

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Jack Bauer
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Laura McKillin
...
Peter Harmon
...
Det. Gary Hopkins
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Francis Haynes
...
Alan Dunlap
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Amanda
...
Mary
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Kate Lydon
Erica Dill ...
Carla
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Mary
...
Terry
...
Tom
Russell Curry ...
Security Guard
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Storyline

Jack Bauer, a workaholic businessman, accidentally gets involved in a case of child kidnapping when he returns a doll found in the subway.

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Genres:

Drama | Thriller

Certificate:

M | See all certifications »
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Release Date:

29 September 1991 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

In a Stranger's Hand  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

 
EXCELLENT EFFORTS ON DISPLAY HERE.
31 October 2004 | by See all my reviews

In a film made for television, Robert Urich portrays Jack Bauer, a comfortable corporate executive in the field of computer software manufacturing who unwillingly finds himself amidst an attempt to locate a missing girl whose photograph upon a poster he viewed in a subway, along with the child herself and her apparent kidnapper, after Jack is excluded from access to his automobile that is locked inside of a parking garage following a late work meeting, requiring him to use a public mode of transport. When he returns a doll dropped by the little girl, Carla, to her distressed mother Laura (Megan Gallagher), the latter pleads for his assistance with such fervour that, alien as such altruistic activity is to him, he reluctantly joins with her in a persistent attempt to find Carla, whereupon the pair discover that a rash of similar kidnappings is occurring throughout their city and soon Jack and Laura are privy to knowledge of a conspiracy involving selling of children. Despite reliance in the screenplay upon melodrama, continuity issues are few and a great deal of the dialogue is quite realistic and made even more so by skillful performances from cast members, notably the talented Gallagher, as well as from Urich, Isabella Hofmann, and Christine Dunford who contributes a topflight turn as a lady of the evening coerced into a child vending operation. Production values are pleasingly strong for the piece that is ably directed by David Greene to create an atmosphere of suspense with a dash of humour and a delightfully ambiguous ending, and the work also profits from an appropriate score from Peter Manning Robinson, burnished cinematography of Stevan Larner, and adroit set design by Steve Legner, all to the end of creating a film wherein attention to details generally counters well any clichés.


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