NIGHT WILL FALL is a remarkable film about an incredibly complex and difficult subject. Andre Singer and his research team tell a powerful story.
Hitchcock’s only 3D film, now re-released, has points of interest but otherwise remains an unexceptional entry in the director’s career, writes Gavin Midgley.
HITCHCOCK and THE GIRL use cinema to simultaneously observe and attack Hitch whilst airing the dirty laundry of a man who can no longer answer back, writes Ed Frost.
The gripping psychological thriller MARNIE is most likely one of Hitchcock’s lesser appreciated films, as it misses most of the visual horror and obvious suspense of THE BIRDS or VERTIGO. Maria Sell reviews.
Hitchcock’s other great horror masterpiece, THE BIRDS remains an extraordinarily effective exercise in apocalyptic terror, writes Gavin Midgley.
A rarity among Alfred Hitchcock’s films in that he wrote as well as directed it, THE RING is perhaps his first fully rounded feature. Nearly two hours in length, this absorbing tale concerns two boxers competing for the love of a girl, and the resulting emotional see-saw is quite compelling, despite an utterly conventional plot. … Continue reading The Ring
With BLACKMAIL, Hitchcock continued to refine his unique ability to mix murder and suspense with generous helpings of comedy. Gavin Midgley reviews.
What is there left to say about the film that was recently voted the greatest movie ever made in Sight and Sound magazine’s prestigious decennial poll? Gavin Midgley has something to say.
This year the festival invited George Perry to give a talk on Alfred Hitchcock before a screening of VERTIGO. Hitchcock’s popularity has never really faded, and Perry is something of a character himself, writes H. Chan.
With THE LODGER, Alfred Hitchcock really began to hit his stride, and he has oodles of fun trying to throw the audience off the scent, writes Gavin Midgley.