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Starring the classiest of actors in both Cary Grant and Audrey Hepburn and directed with continental style and flare by the incomparable Stanley Donen, this film is not to be missed.
The photography (especially noticable in the new DVD version), Henry Macini's score, the taught and crisp script, the perfect supporting cast all add up to make a perfect piece of entertainment.
Cary Grant initially turned down the movie because he felt that, at almost 60, he would seem too much of a predator, chasing the much-younger Audrey Hepburn.
(Ironically, Hepburn was several years older than some actresses who had already played Grant's love interests in the 1950s, such as Sophia Loren and Jayne Mansfield.) In a last-ditch attempt to convince Grant to play the role, screenwriter Peter Stone worked all night on the script and presented it to Grant to look over just once more.
Before she can make that request to Charles, he is found dead, seemingly pushed off a Paris to Bordeaux train.
Grant happily accepted the role, prompting producers to demand to know what Stone had done.
Stone had simply moved all of the romantically aggressive lines from Grant's character to Audrey Hepburn's, making her the pursuer. This romantic comedy thriller hybrid is an absolute treat.
A former photojournalist, Slocombe joined the payroll of Ealing Studios while filming documentary footage for the Ministry of Information during the Second World War.
Regina further learns from Hamilton Bartholomew of the CIA that they were after him, Charles Lampert only the primary alias he has been using of late.
During WWII, Charles, a member of the Office of Strategic Services (OSS), absconded with 0,000 worth of their gold bars that were destined for the French ...