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1 Episodio ALLEGRI GEMELLI2 Episodio I FANCIULLI DEL WESTTitolo originale "Our Relations"Regia Harry LachmanrSceneggiatura Richard Connell, Felix Adler, Charley Rogers, Jack JevneFotografia Rudolph Mate' Montaggio Bert JordanCast Stan Laurel, Oliver Hardy, Alan Hale, Daphne PollardProduzione Hal Roach, Stati Uniti 1936 Durata 65 minutiBianco e nero----Titolo originale "Way out West"Regia James W. HorneSceneggiatura Charley Rogers, Felix Adler, James ParrottFotografia Art Lloyd, Walter Lundin Musiche Marvin Hatley Montaggio Bert JordanCast Stan Laurel, Oliver Hardy, James Finlayson, Sharon LynnProduzione Hal Roach, Stati Uniti 1937 Durata 65 minutiBianco e neroEDIZIONE IN LINGUA ITALIANA/I
Tornato dalla guerra insieme ai suoi compagni Buzz e George, il capitano Johnny Morrison (Alan Ladd) scopre che sua moglie Helen (Doris Dowling) lo tradisce. Quando la donna viene trovata assassinata, Johnny diviene il primo sospettato. Così, mentre i suoi amici cercano di aiutarlo (in particolare Buzz, che soffre di amnesie a causa di una verità di guerra), per l'ex ufficiale diventa fondamentale scoprire chi ha ucciso sua moglie. Alla ricerca del colpevole il reduce finisce per incontrare Joyce, una donna misteriosa (Veronica Lake)... VD
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Principali recensioni dei clienti
E'perciò da considerarsi un cult movie : assolutamente da avere...
Da notare anche il ciuffo biondo della lake,che ha fatto epoca ( cliccate sulla foto che,non a caso,è uno splendido poster dei parrucchieri americani degli anni 40 )
la cover ed il doppiaggio fortunatamente sono quelli originari,peccato solo che i sottotitoli (al contrario di quanto scritto da amazon) sono assenti anche in italiano.
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com (beta)
Ladd would give considerably more sophistocated performances in his later years, but he strikes all the right ultra-tough chords, and although Veronica Lake is a rather wooden actress she is remarkably beautiful and as a team the pair has considerable chemistry. The standouts in the cast, however, are Da Silva, who gives the role of the heavy a surprising interpretation, and William Bendix, who plays Ladd's war-wounded buddy to great effect. THE BLUE DAHLIA lacks both the moodiness and grittiness of truly great film noir, so it is not in the first rank of the genre--but it is no less enjoyable for that. The film cracks along at a rapid pace with plenty of action and a surprise twist or two that will keep you guessing to the very end. Ladd and Lake fans will love it, and any one who likes the hardboiled style will be in for a real treat. Recommended.
GFT, Amazon Reviewer
The Blue Dahlia is one the finest noir films made during the 1940's as everything is absolutely perfect in the third of four films Alan Ladd and Veronica Lake would make together. Raymond Chandler wrote the original screenplay and George Marshall turned in his finest directing job in this screen classic. This film has the perfect blend of grit and gloss, romance and female treachery, and while the outlook of its anti-hero isn't quite as jaded as it would have been had Howard Hawks filmed this, it still packs a punch.
Lt. Morrison (Ladd) returns from WWII with his two buddies only to find his wife Helen (Doris Dowling) has been unfaithful; in your face unfaithful, and responsible for his son's death while he was away. He confronts her at a party and blows out in a storm, unaware that someone kills her with his own gun only hours later. Joyce Harwood (Lake) meets him for the first time when she offers him a ride in the rain and an attraction between the two begins.
This film is everything others of its kind during the 1940's tried to be, but often failed either in execution or atmosphere. The noir elements of the story are blendid expertly with romantic touches sprinkled throughout, creating a masterpiece in the genre. A scene as Johnny and Joyce cross paths a second time in a restaurant overlooking the sea is a particular standout, the romantic view brought back into dark focus when he overhears a bulletin on the radio alerting him he is being sought by the police for the murder of his wife.
Like Johnny, Joyce is running from something, and trying to help him takes her right back to The Blue Dahlia nightclub. Johnny's loyal war buddies are on hand to help him but the shell-shocked Buss (William Bendix) can't quite remember what he did the night Johnny's wife was murdered. The list of suspects begins to grow and includes a slimy hotel detective and the guy Joyce is all tangled up with, who just happens to be, of course, the owner of The Blue Dahlia. Lake's Joyce is softer than some noir heroines but still holds back information, just a shade less than being on the up and up.
This may be the most entertaining 100 minutes you'll ever spend watching a film in this genre and is certain to become one of your favorites once the end credits roll. Alan Ladd and Veronica Lake were one of the great screen couples, and one of the most popular during the 1940's. Johnny alludes to Joyce being the girl we all dream about for ourselves near the end of the film when he keeps her from driving away. Ladd and Lake were a dream come true for Paramount, and movie audiences. A fabulous film not to be missed.
Chandler's ungentlemanly treatment of Lake (calling her Moronica Lake and deriding her acting skills couldn't have earned him very many points), may account for the reason why she appears blank in a few scenes, but she pulls the role off and she and Ladd make screen magic, as always. She and Dowling are beautifully costumed by Edith Head. On a rather morbid note, this film's title was the inspiration of giving murder victim Elizabeth Short the moniker, "The Black Dahlia". And the similar turns that both Ladd and Lake's lives would take is very ironic and sad - both would see their careers slide, suffer from depression and die relatively young as a result of alcoholism. If there ever was a screen couple who ran neck and neck, it was these two!
A worthy DVD contender (what the heck is taking so long?) and let's hope when such a day comes, plenty of extras will be included!