George Steele, art curator at a small museum, has an apparent mental breakdown one night, convinced he was in a train wreck...which never happened. In flashback, shortly after proposing to x-ray some old master paintings the museum has on loan, Steele is called on an unplanned nocturnal train trip. He suddenly sees another train ahead, speeding toward his... Is George indeed cracking up, or is there a plot to discredit him? The mystery grows murky with shadowy menace...
Rod Crawford <firstname.lastname@example.org>
A man's frenzied urge to re-live one blanked-out hour...unlock the secret of what happened to him! (original print ad)
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Did You Know?
"Lux Radio Theater" broadcast a 60 minute radio adaptation of the movie on December 30, 1946 with Pat O'Brien
reprising his film role. See more
Barton addresses a character by her real name, not her character's name. It happens about ten minutes into the movie, when George Steele's lecture is just ending. Among the attendees, Barton turns around, sees Mary, and addresses her as "Miss Ware". The character Mary's last name is unknown, but she's played by Mary Ware
. See more
Cops are notoriously untidy. They mean well, but they like to mess things up and...
It's strange, but you Americans are always fighting an undeclared war against your police. Why is it? You hire them to do their job, then you dare them to do it, then you almost resent it if they succeed.
It's a long story.
You know, it may be an impertinent suggestion, as after all I'm only a visitor but, um, why not meet them half way? Cops are only human. They might respond to a little... respect and ...
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