Category: Hitchcock


A YEAR OF HITCHCOCK REVIEW

So last week ended my Year of Hitchcock challenge meaning that I have now officially watched every Hitchcock film. From the year of doing the blog I believe I have learnt several things about films particularly good ways to build tension; that will ultimately improve my personal filmmaking and scriptwriting.

The challenge has been extremely rewarding and although lots of perseverance was needed – particularly during the first few weeks of silent movies – it was worth it.  For this post I was going to order all the films and write a paragraph so about each but then decided against that as there are countless blogs that already do so. I have however ordered the films based on my Hitch rating and were rather surprised with the ratings to which certain films where given. I have therefore broken down each section into Hitch rating and will briefly summarise that category.

FILMS GIVEN 1 HITCH:

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52) Juno & The Paycock

51) Topaz

50) Easy Virtue

The 1 Hitch category was a small one containing just three films; all of which where dire and the ones I struggled to watch. Juno & The Paycock and Topaz are to be honest tied for being the worst Hitchcock film in my opinion as both are dire films; where not much happens apart from talking. I decided to put Juno & The Paycock slightly behind because I do remember being mildly entertained by the opening of Topaz.

FILMS GIVEN 2 HITCH’S:

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49) The Pleasure Garden

48) Under Capricorn

47) Champagne

46) The Ring

45) Waltzes from Vienna

All of the films that where rated 2 Hitch’s are fairly early Hitch films. This summarises Hitchcock’s early career when he was attempting to find his feet as a director. One surprise in this section for me was that I only gave Waltzes From Vienna 2 Hitch’s. Waltzes from Vienna is for me a stand out film and one that I remember well in comparison to the others; I have very fond memories of this film and was therefore surprised by my poor rating.

FILMS GIVEN 3 HITCH’S:

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44) Jamaica Inn

43) The Skin Game

42) Number 17

41) The Paradine Case

40) The Manxman

39) Torn Curtain

38) Secret Agent

37) The Farmer’s Wife

36) Murder!

35) Mr & Mrs Smith

34) Downhill

33) To Catch a Thief

32) Young & Innocent

31) The Lodger

30) The Man Who Knew Too Much (UK Version)

The 3 Hitch category is one I might as well have nicknamed the forgettable category as it contains all the films watched in the challenge that I struggled to remember properly. For example I remember Mr & Mrs Smith is a comedy and that is about all I know. Young & Innocent, The Lodger and The Man Who Knew Too Much (UK Version) top this category as these are the three I remember in the fullest. The Lodger in particular stands out as being a particularly tense Hitch film. These three films where perhaps rated a little too low considering those which appear at the start of the 4 Hitch category.

FILMS GIVEN 4 HITCHS:

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29) Stage Fright

28) I Confess

27) Suspicion

26) Foreign Correspondent

25) Family Plot

24) Sabotage

23) Blackmail

22) The Man Who Knew Too Much (US)

21) The Wrong Man

20) Marnie

19) North by Northwest

18) Shadow of a Doubt

17) Rich & Strange

16) Trouble with Harry

15) Life Boat

14) Frenzy

13) Spellbound

The four Hitch category is a mixed bag of films that I rated too highly (Stage Fright, Family Plot) and films rated too low (Frenzy, Spellbound). There are several fantastic films in the category including Rich & Strange, which is the highest of Hitch’s silent films in my list.

North by Northwest and Shadow of a Doubt also appear in the section rated as the 19th and 18th best Hitch films respectively. Both of these films are generally in the top 10 when you see a similar list however neither of them really hit me with amazingness; Shadow of a Doubt is one of the films that I would most like to re-watch however but I think that is mainly due to the fact that it is referenced in Chan-Wook Park’s Stoker.

One surprise I found in this category was the inclusion of Spellbound a film I loved and presumed would I gave 5 Hitch’s. Spellbound is one of my personal favourites and would most likely have made the top ten if I were asked to order the films without looking at the ratings I had given.

FILMS GIVEN 5 HITCHS:

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12) Saboteur

11) 39 Steps

10) The Birds

9) Rope

8) Psycho

7) Rebecca

6) Dial M for Murder

5) Notorious

4) The Lady Vanishes

3) Strangers on a Train

2) Rear Window

1) Vertigo

So 12 films where given the highest accolade and most of them are spot on; I would perhaps have rated Saboteur a four if I where to re-rate them however it is borderline.

Putting the films into an order was difficult in this section as each of the film has many merits making it extremely hard to order; the choice of Vertigo and Rear Window as one and two where fairly simple as they are both simply outstanding and as close to perfection as Hitchcock would achieve.

The majority of the top 10 will not surprise many people as these are generally the films which critics praise as the best Hitchcock films; one that may surprise people if the inclusion of the Lady Vanishes at number 4. I really enjoyed the Lady Vanishes and remember it being the best film I had seen at the time of watching; it is a true stand out and a film I could watch over and over as there is some charm to it that is rare in any film.

And so my yearly challenge is done. I will not set out on a new challenge in which I will watch every feature length film directed by the messed up mind of David Lynch, beginning with Eraserhead!

I would like to thank everyone whose read the blog in the last year and hope that you’ve enjoyed my rambling about the master of suspense. Thank you!


So this week brings the challenge to a close with the final film Hitchcock would direct. Family Plot, it is sad to finish the challenge as I feel I have learnt a lot not just about Hitchcock but film in general as I have seen aspects of the films which worked well that I will most likely use as inspiration in my future career as a filmmaker. But that is for another day; next week I’ll be posting a challenge review of the Hitchcock year and will discuss the great directors career in detail; but for today its all about Family Plot.

WHAT HAPPENED?

A ‘psychic’ (Barbara Harris) is hired by a rich old woman to search for her nephew and is offered a huge reward. She thus brings her boyfriend/taxi driver (Bruce Dern) in on the deal and they begin an investigation. Before long they find that all is not what it seems with perilous danger awaiting them.

THE GOOD

The film much like Frenzy a few weeks ago is on the border between being a drama and a comedy. It is not as dark in tone as Frenzy making this film a more light-hearted experience with dark(ish) undertones. There are several moments of great comedy in the film but also several moments of great tension and the two counteract perfectly throughout.

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A good example of this comes in a scene in which are protagonists find that the brakes on their car have been cut and are therefore surely on the verge of crashing. In this sequence certain shots such as the ones of the front of the car build up tension and danger; highlighting how close to the edge of the road the car is getting. Whilst the other shots – those inside the car – are comedic with Harris throwing her body over Dern in over the top ‘womanly’ fear. This sort of contrast is frequent and makes the film a joy to watch.

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The film also has a second storyline following the person whom our couple are searching (I don’t want to give away too many spoilers) and this storyline sort of mimics the first and adds for great tension and contrast.

THE BAD
The film is quite drawn out in the middle when there is a section in which very little happens. There are also many areas in which I felt the narrative could have explored to a deeper level in order to build great tension with some of the plot points being far too convenient

The film also lacks a defining moment; something of which an audience member will remember and talk to with their friends as they do about the shower scene in psycho. It is all a little tame; entertaining but not overly original; it is a good film for Hitchcock to bow out on but still far from the great heights he reached at one stage.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitch makes a cameo in silhouette about 40 minutes into the film.

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FINAL THOUGHTS

Family Plot is a fitting film for Hitchcock to end his career on as it is a good film that’s worthy of admiration. Hitchcock shows in this film how to contrast comedy and tension to create something extremely entertaining albeit convenient.

Next week as I said there will be some kind of year review and then I will select a new challenge to undertake – I have a few ideas but am as of yet undecided.

Family Plot gets 4 Hitchs.

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The penultimate week of my Hitchcock challenge brings to Frenzy. The story of an estranged ‘neck-tie strangler’.

WHAT HAPPENED?

With a ‘neck-tie strangler’ on the loose murdering woman left right and centre, a down on his luck man (Jon Finch) finds himself framed for the murder and must go on the run.

THE GOOD

The film has an interesting storyline with several key moments which where dleightyfully put together; for example there is a flashback of the real necktie murderer remembering his most recent crime which works wonderfully. The film also builds great tension as it is revealed to the audience early on who the real murderer and we are forced to watch as the police ignore obvious clues and convince themselves its Finch.

Watching the film I was unsure whether or not it was supposed to be an out and out black comedy or only be slightly amusing. There are several jokes and witticisms with the dialogue that are obviously their for comedic value however there are also moments within the murders (which are quite shocking) that appeared to be as humorous; without being explicitly so. This confused me and I still remain undecided as to whether I have a horrible sense of humour or Hitchcock was targeting laughs.

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Some of the more obvious jokes work wonderfully as a contrast to the tension of the chase for the murderer, for example a policeman’s wife cooking horrible food, and her husbands reaction to this had me giggling like a moron.

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THE BAD

The main let down of the film comes from the performance of the lead actor, Jon Finch; with whom I felt no real connection and whose attitude on the run didn’t create any sympathy for him. In o the Hitchcock films which tackle a similar subject of the wrong man accused such as North by North-west, the skill of the lead actor plays a huge part in creating empathy with the audience and giving us someone to back. In this film Finch was extremely lack-lustre and just didn’t seem like a nice person.

My main problem when watching this film is one that I find difficult to explain; the film as discussed is very Hitchcockian in style and narrative. Yet something is not quite right; it felt at time like an imitation of the best Hitchcock film; as if it was not created by the man himself but a team of people who had studied his work. There is no spark in the film that makes it stand out in his career or the challenge and the reasons for this I cannot fathom.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Cameo

After originally wanting to cameo as a murder victim – and even going as far as having a model of himself built – Hitchcock decided that for the good of the story (the strangler only murders women) he would make a much more standardised cameo standing amongst a crowd of people wearing a hat.

FINAL THOUGHTS

Frenzy is a tough film to rate because although it is enjoyable, tense and extremely Hitchcockian there is no aspect that is truly memorable; it feels as if it’s a film one could watch and forget with no worries. For this reason I award it 4 Hitchs.

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This weeks film was the extremely dull Topaz and before I even begin to write this post I will point out this is one of the worst films I have watched in this challenge.

WHAT HAPPENED?

A French spy investigates the Cuban missile crisis for the American government and uncovers a global spy network.

THE GOOD

There is very little good in this film, which has only one or two glimpses of Hitchcock’s genius. One of these moments come in the way precious documents are smuggled around Cuba in items of food; for example cameras are stuffed into chicken, papers are rolled into baguettes etc. This was unique and reasonably interesting –  and apart from one other scene in which a spy distracts a Cuban man so a briefcase can be stolen – is one of the few moments I actually enjoyed when watching the film.

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THE BAD
I don’t know where to begin with this section for this abysmal film; and to be honest there is so much wrong with it that I could write all day. However I will attempt to keep it brief and spoiler free.

Perhaps the most major problem with the film is that there are too many characters that it was easy to lose track of who was who and what was going on. As the film explores a network of spies it focuses on several different ones and attempts to establish each; this leads to a horrible mash of half-developed characters of whom where supposed to care about. The film has no lead role with each character handing off to another character and so forth; with them all coming together for an ending; but with no one to back it is difficult to feel any sort of tension.

The story of the film is also too complex with too much happening for the audience to full comprehend the action; standalone scenes lead to questions about what is happening that will not be answered until much later in the film when they have been forgotten. The narrative is also politically heavy with the weight of the cold war and the bureaucracy of the film makes it tedious and difficult to sit through.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitchcock makes a cameo sitting in a wheelchair – perhaps he was paralysed by how bad the film was!

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FINAL THOUGHTS

Terrible. 1 Hitch.
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This week’s film is Torn Curtain an interesting movie set in the back-drop of the cold war.

WHAT HAPPENED?

Professor Michael Armstrong (Paul Newman) and his fiancée (Julie Andrews) are travelling to Europe to attend a physics conference; however once they arrive he informs his future wife that he is going elsewhere; she consequently stalks him and they end up on the other side of the Iron Curtain in East Berlin; where Armstrong must obtain some information from a German scientist before they can escape West once more.

THE GOOD

The film starts very well with the characters well established as a couple travelling to a conference. There is also several moments of good tension as the audience is forced to wonder exactly what Paul Newman’s character is up to; particularly regarding a mysterious book he must pick up. This mystery and his blatant lying help build up tension and interest in the film, which unfortunately is not maintained throughout.

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There are several scenes in the film that are particularly well created with the stand out moment coming in a scene where Armstrong and a farm hand have to murder a German agent. The murder is drawn out and extremely gruesome – for a film of the 60’s and was a surprising inclusion in a film that is otherwise toned down.  

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Newman’s performance is also very good as he plays a double agent and attempts to protect himself and his fiancée whilst also attempting to get the information he so desperately seeks.

THE BAD

The film after a promising start begins to lose its edge as it progresses; the final escape sequence is rather lengthy and there is no real sense of danger throughout. It felt very much as though Hitchcock was simply going through the motions of creating tension rather than carefully crafting each shot in order to maximise it. 

CAMEO O”CLOCK

Hitchcock makes his cameo in a hotel lobby bouncing a baby upon his knee.

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FINAL THOUGHTS

The film is ok but far form brilliant. 3 Hitch’s.

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After researching a little in last weeks film The Birds, I discovered that it was generally regarded as the ‘last great Hitchcock film’. This surprised me somewhat and left me with a desire not to watch this weeks film (Marnie). However I persevered and I’m glad I did as Marnie is a very intriguing film and although not Hitchcock’s best it is far from the worst I have seen in this challenge.

WHAT HAPPENED?

Marnie (Tippi Hedren) is a conwoman who travels America stealing money from companies in order to support her mother. She suffers from deep psychological troubles including a fear of the colour red. When Mark (Sean Connery) discovers her thieving he forces her into marrying him and then attempts to help resolve her issues.

THE GOOD

The film has many good moments and could easily be described as a mash-up of Hitchcock’s previous great film. There are several moments within both the films narrative and look that echo older Hitchcock films. For example the idea of a man becoming obsessive with a troubled woman is essentially the story of Vertigo, only in Marnie, the audience is seeing it from the females perspective. The way in which Marnie’s fear of red is a portrayed using flashing colour and blurred effects are taken straight from Spellbound. There are countless other subtle references/inspirations that occur throughout, making for a wonderful viewing experience; particularly when undergoing this challenge.

The first shot of the film is magnificent and sets the scene for the film well; it starts with a close-up of a woman’s handbag before pulling out and showing a beautiful black-haired figure standing on a train platform. There is something subtlety threatening about this that is truly intriguing in a simple sort of way.

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Another cool moment comes when Marnie is committing a robbery; the camera moves really wide so that as Marnie takes money from a safe the cleaner can be seen on the opposite side of the frame going about her business; unbeknownst to Marnie. This builds tension incredibly well and showcases Hitch once more as still being the mast of suspense.

Sean Connery was also simply magnificient in the role of the charismatic man who is attempting to tame Marnie; he never drops his character and is a perfect mix of threatening and kindess that makes the audience constantly wonder where his motives lie.

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THE BAD

The one thing I knew about this film was that it contained a rape scene, which was highly controversial. However when watching the film I found this scene to be disappointing in a strange sort of way. This is probably down to the fact that due to being a modern student of film I am rather de-sensitised to scenes of this nature. Comparing the scene in Marnie to the truly disturbing scenes of Irreservible or Once Were Warriors, the rape this in this film just felt a bit tame – although I can see why at the time it was scandalous.

The other major I had with the film was that the first half just wasn’t interesting. I didn’t care for Tippi Hedren’s character enough to emote to her on any level and it wasn’t until Sean Connery’s proper introduction the film really spiked my interest. From this point onwards it was magnificent.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitch cameo’s five minutes in leaving a hotel room suspiciously.

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FINAL THOUGHTS

Although Marnie is not Hitchcock’s best it is a good example of a Hitchcock film and one that should still be regarded in fairly high esteem. 4 Hitchs.

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The Birds is an interesting film for me as it is one that I saw as a young child and terrified me being at such a tender age, so much that I still suffer from an irrational fear of chickens (which is odd and there are no chickens in The Bird). After thus experience I had no desire to watch it since until fairly recently when I saw the film The Girl which tells the story of Hitchcock’s obsession with actress Tippi Hedren and her mistreatment during filming. This sparked an interest and made this a film I was really looking forward to. 

WHAT HAPPENED?

Melanie (Tippi Hedren) is a heiress to a newspaper fortune and a girl who always gets what she wants. So when she is rejected by a potential lover (Rod Taylor) she pursues him across the country to a tiny fishing village where he lives. Soon after she arrives events take a turn as the birds begin attacking people in increasing numbers; before long the entire town caught in a fight for survival.

THE GOOD

The tension which is built up during the opening of this film is incredible with an onslaught of bird imagery attacking the viewer in every scene; birds are constantly mentioned – but fondly – and seen just being average birds. This makes them all the creepier when they suddenly turn evil and begin their attacks.

The special effects are fantastic, especially for a film in the 60’s; the use of compositing film to make it appear there are hundreds of birds works wonderfully and is incredibly believable, without looking dated.

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The film also has some fantastic imagery; a wide shot of a burning town, the birds appearing on a pylon, Tippi Hedren being attacked by Birds – at one point Hitchcock actually set live birds on her to increase the realism and play mind games.

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Another factor that was enjoyable about the film is that the reasons for the Birds attacks wasn’t mentioned. This made the film so much more interesting to watch as one thing I really dislike about modern film – particularly comedies – is when they create witchcraft or a curse (think Shallow Hal) from nowhere to have the film make sense. The audience doesn’t need to understand everything that’s going on to enjoy and sometimes – as in this film and countless Woody Allen pictures – it’s more interesting to form your own opinions.

THE BAD

This film although being entertaining does have a few problems; firstly it is a little slow before the bird’s attacks. The characters drive around, discuss birds and not much really happen; after the first attack however the film really takes off.

Something else that I was unsure about when watching this film was the fact there was no score; in my opinion music can improve any film and although I can see the artistic decision to not use music; the one scene in which music is used (a school choir singing) is also one of the most memorable and tension building. 

A final problem with this is the ending which was a huge let down; again I can see the reasons the ending but it was just so anti-climatic that I was left wanting much more.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitch makes a cameo at the start leaving a pet shop whilst walking two dogs

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FINAL THOUGHTS

The Birds is a difficult one to rate because although it is mostly entertaining it is far from the best Hitch work in terms of camera & performance. However the special effects do look incredible and therefore I award the film 5 Hitchs.

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This week’s film is yet another classic Hitch film, Psycho. Psycho is a film that is famous for several reasons and contains one the most iconic scenes in film history. 

WHAT HAPPENED?

A secretary (Janet Leigh) steals $40,000 from her boss and goes on the run; she soon finds herself at the sinister Bates Motel and meets the owner a strange young man (Anthony Perkins) who is strangely obsessed with his mother.

THE GOOD

Whereas many of the previous Hitch films build tension in order to create drama; this film builds tension to insight fear and horror. This is a nice change and a great example as to how similar filmic techniques can be adapted across genre, from the slow building start to the high-tension moments and all the twists and turns it is obvious why this film is seen as a game-changing horror film. 

There are brilliant moments of tension throughout the film, particularly at the start in which Leigh debates within her mind whether or not to take the money; this is increased by the constant threat of police following her; making it all the more haunting when the police aren’t there at the moment she made need them.

The film is incredibly creepy with Anthony Perkins portraying the disturbed wimp to a brilliant degree in what is one of the greatest performances by any actor within a Hitchcock film thus far.

The shower scene is the true masterpiece for which this film is remembered and rightly so; it is an astounding piece of tension building and quick cuts; perfectly matched by the beautiful score; a perfect scene.

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THE BAD
The only problem that I have with this film is that the audience is given no real person to back, this is obviously done intentionally as it does add a lot to the tension built up during the film; its just a unconventional choice which I felt hindered my enjoyment every so slightly, particularly when I knew what was about to happen.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitchcock makes a cameo at the start of the film standing outside a window wearing a cowboy hat.

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FINAL THOUGHTS

Psycho is a film, which portrays true genius and is the sort of film to which I was alive to see at the time when it would have been highly original. 5 Hitchs.

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This week’s film is another that is regarded as one of Hitchcock’s best and I have to admit it is the most typically Hitchcock film that I have watched in this challenge. Whereas last weeks Vertigo was a combination of all Hitchcock’s experimental aspects North by Northwest is a mix of the most mainstream; and this is by no means a bad thing. 

WHAT HAPPENED?

When Roger O. Thornill (Cary Grant) is mistaken for an American spy by a group of mobsters; he is forced to go on a run across America whilst being pursued by both sides of the law.

THE GOOD

The story is a strong one (albeit a little obvious at times) that constantly keeps the audience guessing as to what will happen next and whom Grant should trust. An ending with several twists is also extremely intriguing and unpredictable with the chain of events being both dramatic and cleverly thought out. 

The film has several very Hitchcockian features within it; the most obvious being the narrative of a wrong man being accused and the use of a high place or famous landmark (in the case both) for the climax of the film. The climax of this film takes place upon the top of Mount Rushmore and is brilliantly done with real danger being created with the use of camera trickery.

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The famous dustcropper scene is astounding both as part of the film and a standalone film. The tension which is built up through the use of long takes and clever sound mixing is truly incredible.

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THE BAD

This film has several moments, which look extremely dated compared to other Hitchcock films. This is namely due to the special effects during several scenes such as car chase near the start; the use of a projected background looks very comical compared to the car chases which can be seen in more recent films. Although this isn’t a major problem it really takes one out of the film and ruins the impact of the scene.

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The film also suffers from a problem that it lacks originality in the way it is shot and how certain action sequences play out. I believe this would not be an issue if the viewer was a Hitchcock novice but visiting this film after watching say The 39 Steps or Sabotage it felt as if Hitchcock was simply recreating things that he new audiences would like – this is most likely due to his fear the film would be a box office flop after the failed experiments of Vertigo.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitch makes a cameo right at the start of this film, narrowly missing a bus.

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FINAL THOUGHTS

North by Northwest is a good film, no doubt; but after watching I was left unsure why it was considered a Hitchcock classic; it is a great example of the Hitchcockian style however lacks the originality of any of his other films. Therefore I award this film 4 Hitch’s.

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Apologies for posting a day early but I’m super busy tomorrow so thought I’d get it out of the way. This weeks film is Vertigo which recently overtook Citizen Kane to become Sight & Sound’s best film ever. It is a film I’ve seen several times and truly admire… so sorry if this review is a little biased!

 

WHAT HAPPENED?

Scotty (James Stewart) is a retired detective who is afraid of heights – also know as ‘vertigo’. When an old friends hires Scotty to investigate his deranged wife (Kim Novak) Scotty becomes scarily obsessed with her.

THE GOOD

Everything in this film is fantastic. And I truly mean this; there are very little problems in this film and it is a perfect example of why Hitchcock is hailed as the master of suspense.

 

The film is essentially a culmination of all the experimental aspects of previous Hitchcock films containing the mysteriousness of The Lady Vanishes, whilst being as tense as Notorious and as haunting as Rebecca; all with a dream sequence that rivals the one in Spellbound.

From the start of the film the narrative and style are set up beautifully with the use of a ‘vertigo shot’, which uses a track and zoom simultaneously to mess with the perspective of the camera. It is a shot that was created for this film and one that has been homaged several times in major films such as Spielberg’s Jaws.

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The films narrative is also extremely clever as it essentially ends are an hour and half with a huge twist; before beginning again with an even huger twist.

Although heavily criticized at the time (the film somehow failed at the Box Office) the performances of both the leads are sensational with Kim Novak standing out in the role of an insane woman.

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THE BAD
The only problem that I could possibly think of when watching this film is that some people may find it to be a little boring at points. I’ve spoken to a friend and he agreed pointing out that there are long periods in which James Stewart simply drives his car around. These scenes are shot magnificently and build tension beautifully; however compared the fast pacedness of many modern thrillers, an audience member may become tired and lose interest.

CAMEO O’CLOCK

Hitchcock makes a cameo about 10 minutes in, walking past the camera carrying some kind of instrument case.

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FINAL THOUGHTS

Vertigo is the best film Hitchcock made and one of the best films ever made.

5 Hitchs!

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