Utilizing the same off-screen documentary exposition as he did in The House on 92nd Street producer Louis de Rochemont, himself an alumnus of the Time-Life technique, reemploys the stentorian March…
The Time the Place and the Girl is snappy tom-foolery, tunefully embroidered.
Ben Hecht, to say the least, has done the expected by coming up with the unusual. Specter of the Rose was obviously a conscious attempt by Hecht to prove on how small a budget he could produce an…
Diary is interesting from several angles, no less of which is its adaptation from the original French. The transition is certainly the most important factor in drawing a line on its entertainment…
Producer Michael Balcon sent director Harry Watt to Australia with a mandate to make a picture representative of that continent. Watt spent five months soaking up the atmosphere. In the Federal Food…
With the emphasis on a woman's struggle within herself over the ethics of behavior following her husband's death, this WB dramatization of the Clare Jaynes novel Instruct My Sorrows is okay.
Black Beauty, another of the Hollywood equine species, is none too promising. It lacks marquee names and adult entertainment values, though it's the sort of item that the youngsters would relish.
Undercurrent is heavy drama with femme appeal. Picture [from Thelma Strabel's novel You Were There deals with psychology angle in which a weak, uncertain man uses lies, theft and even murder to…
Playing a discharged naval flier returning home from the Pacific first to find his wife unfaithful, then to find her murdered and himself in hiding as the suspect, Alan Ladd does a bangup job…
This whodunit [from the novel by Christianna Brand] has the unusual setting of an emergency wartime hospital with the operating theatre as the scene of two apparently clueless murders. Wounded by a…