6.1/10
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14 user

Murder Most Likely (1999)

A Mountie is accused of killing his wife in a fatal fall from a luxury condo in 1981.

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(book), (as Rob Forsyth) | 1 more credit »
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1 win & 6 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Patrick Kelly
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Marie Cartier
Janine Theriault ...
April Trent
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Tom McCamus ...
Sean Exley
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Alice Malinson
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Albert Malinson
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Detective Inspector
Dean Gabourie ...
Tom Kingsford
Beau Starr ...
Sammy Z
France Gauthier ...
Emma Cartier
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Larry Talbert
Scott Wickware ...
Jimmy
Ruth Madoc-Jones ...
Frankie
...
Boyfriend
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Storyline

In 1981, former RCMP Undercover Agent "Patrick Kelly" was accused of causing the mysterious death of his wife. Managing to elude the authorities, Kelly married his second wife, and continued to live the extravagant lifestyle he so desperately desired. However, in 1984, based on the testimony of a key witness, Kelly was finally convicted of the first-degree murder of his wife, (allegedly by throwing her off the balcony of their luxury high-rise condo). But then a whole ten years later, the witness claimed she lied on the stand. Written by Shayne <shayne@chalktv.com>

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Genres:

Drama | Crime

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Release Date:

22 March 2000 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Coupable probablement  »

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Did You Know?

Goofs

Glass-lined balconies weren't on any apartment buildings in the early 1980s - certainly not in Toronto. See more »

Connections

References Donahue (1967) See more »

Soundtracks

Sicawine - Part 2
Composed by Gord Waszek, Buzz Shearman, Joe Agnello, Bruno Weckerie
Performed by Leigh Ashford
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User Reviews

 
Neato Canadian thriller that's really quite fun
21 January 2013 | by (Connecticut) – See all my reviews

This neato Canadian thriller's Columbo-esque conceit is that the audience knows whodunit all along, and the fun is in watching the jig unravel for the bad guy.

And it really is quite fun, even though there's no Columbo-type detective in the show. Instead, at the center is dirty cop Patrick Kelly, who uses acting skills honed as an undercover operative to hide his true self from just about everybody who knows him. His true self being, of course, a murderer.

The story is told in a series of flashbacks and flash-forwards that may be a bit confusing for the inattentive, but the style works. Watching Kelly screw with people in the past, then hearing those same people testify about having been screwed with, is entertaining in a reality show sort of way.

As Patrick Kelly, Paul Gross manages to convey an unsettling creepiness that's an about-face from his more comedic role in the mid-'90s series "Due South." His performance is captivating, and that's important, because he's in practically every scene. He's taking us for a ride in much the same way his character does everyone else in the movie.

A few petty things detract a little bit from the fun. Occasionally, the Canadian TV origin of the picture is obvious in its framing and contrast. And the director has apparently never met a Mexican person, because Kelly's blue-eyed Mexican wife and redhead mother-in-law seem to have stepped right out of Toronto Central Casting and been told to speak like Penelope Cruz.

Overall, it's a worthy addition to your Netflix cue, and a value when purchased as part of that nifty "Murder at Midnight" eight-movie set for five bucks.


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