Alfred Hitchcock Presents: Season 2, Episode 5

None Are So Blind (28 Oct. 1956)

TV Episode  |   |  Crime, Drama, Mystery
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Ratings: 7.1/10 from 216 users  
Reviews: 5 user | 1 critic

An antiques dealer feels he should be enjoying the finer things in life, but his Aunt Muriel is the one with all the money. Finding another man's wallet gives him an evil idea.



(teleplay) (as James Cavanagh) , (story)
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Episode complete credited cast:
Himself - Host
Seymour Johnston
Aunt Muriel
K.T. Stevens ...
Rusty Lane ...
Police Detective
Lillian Bronson ...
Dorothy Crehan ...


Seymour Johnston is a vain, silly man, but that's not how he sees himself. Nor does he see himself the way his late father did--as a man who couldn't be trusted with a large inheritance, a man who needed to make his own way in the world. That's why Seymour's father left all his money to his sister, Seymour's Aunt Muriel. Of course, once she is dead, the money will all go to him. But the middle-aged Aunt Muriel does not seem destined to die any time soon. In the meantime, how will Seymour keep his antique shop going? More important, how will he be able to enjoy any of the finer things in life? When Seymour, reduced to eating in a diner, finds a wallet someone had dropped, the answer comes to him immediately. Written by J. Spurlin

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Release Date:

28 October 1956 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Seymour puts the blackmail note in the left hand desk drawer, which is otherwise empty. Later the detective removes it from the right hand drawer, which is full of papers. See more »


[first lines]
Seymour Johnston: [narrating] I suppose you could say it began that Easter Sunday. I was spending the weekend at my Aunt Muriel's house in Norwich, Connecticut. A place I was forced to spend many weekends. Not that I found my aunt's company particularly congenial, far from it. But the food was fair and even she didn't have the effrontery to charge me for my visits. Not that she wasn't capable of doing even that. As a matter of fact, nothing my aunt did would be too surprising. But that weekend, she ...
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User Reviews

Throwaway Episode
30 October 2008 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Everything about this is dumb, from the basic premise to the silly conclusion. Seymour is such a jerk of a character it makes you wonder why anyone would put up with him for a moment. Why is he allowed to lounge around in that house, making his pronouncements and whining about his lot in life. The woman should have tossed his sorry butt out of there long ago. He runs a stupid antique shop, which, I guess, keeps him respectable and part of the hoi poloi. He eats at diners and pontificates to those around him. We hear his worthless thoughts. He has so little imagination but does have the advantage that everyone believes that he is too lazy, even to commit a violent act. The story drones on in one improbability after another and the ending is an absolutely snooze. Don't bother with this, even though the famous actor, Hurd Hatfield (just kidding), is in it. I thought Soupy Sales would have been a better choice.

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