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About BeachGaBulldog

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  1. The scene doesn't do a lot for me. I've seen other films where the detective went to visit a rich person, and inevitably, there is a pretty lady wearing something seductive. No wonder I haven't seen this movie, nor will I.
  2. I didn't see this clip as being film noir. The documentary style of the movie is leading me to where I want to see this picture. It has drawn me in.
  3. I have seen this film, and my favorite part is the diner scene. I wish that I lived back in that time period. Burt Lancaster is a man facing the inevitable. The music was thrilling as the man jumps over fences, to warn "The Swede".
  4. Hayworth is sexy with her seductiveness. I always liked her in any movie she was in. She adds to the picture with her beauty.
  5. Once again, tough to watch, because I've never been a fan of Joan Crawford. The clip looks just like any argument between a mother and daughter. Nothing new about it.
  6. I don't remember the beginning of M, so I don't know what was similar between it and this film. I didn't catch anything particular outstanding about this film. Once again, not really a fan of Ray Milland.
  7. Never having been a fan of Dick Powell, I had a hard time with this movie. I did like the old time office doors with the glass and the name of Phillip Marlowe on it. This gave it a 1940's type of feel.
  8. I have been meaning to see this film for a long time. The scene that I saw is the only one I have seen about the movie. I didn't particularly care how Waldo Lydecker was introduced. I like the shot of the camera spanning the room with the big clock.
  9. I can't relate to the POV. I don't like my characters being seen through their eyes. Robert Montgomery did that in another film.
  10. Well, this was hard to watch because I have never been a fan of Bette Davis. The peaceful night of the workers going to sleep is disturbed by a murder. Its interesting to see the reaction of them as they hear the gunshots go off.
  11. No words really spoken during the sequence. The whistling of the conductor and the whistle from the train portray how film can convey so much, without saying anything.
  12. I came away with a sense of foreboding doom, with Peter Lorre asking Elsie her name. It seems like I have seen similar styles like that in other films, with a man trying to win over a child's confidence before striking. I also noticed the other children playing a game were together indoors, while Elsie was by herself and outdoors.
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