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Danny B over 1 year ago
Like all good noir, this drama is uncomfortable. Bogart is both engaging and chilling.
Alex Silver 4 months ago
Riveting, especially the denouement.
Aaron Jones almost 3 years ago
Film noir masterpiece, one of the finest Hollywood movies about "Hollywood" movies.
Mark Lechman over 6 years ago
Did that old creepy screenwriter kill that young lady, she thinks its ridiculous... Until
Austin 7 years ago
Perhaps the best performance of Bogie's career. It's great...
Robert Stuart 2 years ago
Loran Keyse 3 years ago
Nino Vignjevic over 4 years ago
Matthew Bettencourt over 4 years ago
Michael 7 years ago
Pieter Maes 7 years ago
Raymond over 7 years ago
Victoria Cortez over 7 years ago
Stephen Wevill over 7 years ago
pole sinuasi 8 years ago
Michael Morris over 8 years ago
In a Lonely Place (1950) is a film noir directed by Nicholas Ray, and starring Humphrey Bogart and Gloria Grahame, produced for Bogart's Santana Productions. The script was adapted by Edmund North from the 1947 novel In a Lonely Place by Dorothy B. Hughes. Bogart stars in the film as Dixon Steele, a cynical screenwriter suspected of murder. Grahame co-stars as Laurel Gray, a neighbor who falls under his spell. Beyond its surface plot of confused identity and tormented lust, the film is a mordant comment on Hollywood mores and the pitfalls of celebrity and near-celebrity, in much the same vein as two other more widely publicized American films released that same year, Billy Wilder's Sunset Boulevard and Joseph Mankiewicz's All About Eve. Although not as well known as his other work, Bogart's performance in this film is considered by many critics to be among his finest and the film's reputation itself has grown over time along with Ray's. The film is now considered a classic film noir,...
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