I warn you, there is nothing exceptional here. It's a psychological drama that could have pleased to Alfred Hitchcock. His shadow stands everywhere in this story where his own daughter plays. I don't think it's just a coincidence. It's mainly a woman's tale. I did not know Pamela Browne, and I find her fascinating, no matter her character. I love her face. Michael Rennie is also on the spot, as the man who murdered his wife, but his presence would fit to so many stories, drama or no drama. Since the very beginning I wondered why this title and I thought of the Sodome and Gomorha tale, with the woman who looks back and is turned to salt; so I watched for a sort of allegory from this tale in this episode story. And I finally made partly it. It makes this episode quite interesting but not that exceptional either.
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