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Sezgin Şahin over 6 years ago
one of the best psychological war movies.
Austin 7 years ago
Gotta love Billy Wilder...
Anthony Kozlowski over 8 years ago
William Holden is such a stand-out in this film, he almost doesn't belong.
Paul McCamley over 8 years ago
Entertaining prison camp dramedy with characterful performances but seems pointless.
Marc Hyde 11 months ago
John-Mark Mills almost 4 years ago
Issac Spicer 4 years ago
Josh Boggs almost 6 years ago
Bradley Benskin over 6 years ago
Jim Barton over 7 years ago
Kat Forsyth over 7 years ago
Mike Faulkner over 7 years ago
Benson Edward Marks over 7 years ago
Ryan Jewell over 7 years ago
Michael Norman over 8 years ago
Randy Dumont over 8 years ago
Stalag 17 is a 1953 war film which tells the story of a group of American airmen held in a German World War II prisoner of war camp, who come to suspect that one of their number is a traitor. It was adapted from a Broadway play. Produced and directed by Billy Wilder, it starred William Holden, Don Taylor, Robert Strauss, Neville Brand, Harvey Lembeck, and Peter Graves (Strauss and Lembeck both appeared in the original Broadway production); Wilder also cast Otto Preminger in the role of the camp's Commandant. The film was adapted by Wilder and Edwin Blum from the Broadway play by Donald Bevan and Edmund Trzcinski who were both prisoners in Stalag 17B in Austria. (Trzcinski appears in the film as a prisoner.) The play was directed by José Ferrer and was the Broadway debut of John Ericson as Sefton. It began its run in May 1951, continued for 472 performances and was based on the experiences of its authors. The character Sefton was loosely based on Joe Palazzo, a flyer in Edmund...
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