Dark Passage (1947) was a Film Noir - Thriller/Suspense Film directed by Delmer Daves and produced by Jack L. Warner and Jerry Wald.
Film Noir Review: Dark Passage (1947) Is Bogie & Bacall’s Unsung ClassicBy Danilo Castro on May 29, 2019 From Classic Movie Hub Blog
?It’s wonderful when guys like you lose out. Makes guys like me think maybe we got a chance in this world.? Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall remain one of the most famous couples in Hollywood history. Between the former?s gruff cynicism and the latter?s razor-sharp wit, they were an ideal ... Read full article
Prisioneiro do Passado / Dark Passage (1947)By L? on Dec 5, 2016 From Critica Retro
Prisioneiro do Passado / Dark Passage (1947) Bogie e Bacall, juntos novamente, na vida e nas telas. O belo e talentoso casal fez quatro filmes juntos, e o noir “Prisioneiro do Passado” ? o terceiro deles. N?o ? t?o rom?ntico e cheio de flertes quanto “Uma Aventura na Martini... Read full article
Warner Archive Blu-ray: Bogie and Bacall in Dark Passage (1947)By KC on Jul 8, 2016 From Classic Movies
The four film partnership between Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall worked because the growing affection they felt for each other off-screen translated so well to the characters they played. That love is most evident in Dark Passage (1947), which despite all its bitterness and hard edges is also an ... Read full article
THE 1947 BLOGATHON: DARK PASSAGEBy Crystal Kalyana on Jul 14, 2015 From In The Good Old Days Of Classic Hollywood
This is my first contribution for the 1947 blogathon, hosted by Speakeasy and Shadows And Satin. Check out the other entries being exhibited during the event?here! When discussing the decades?of cinema, 1939, has always been considered to be the greatest year for movies, and that is indeed correct,... Read full article
Classic Films in Focus: DARK PASSAGE (1947)By Jennifer Garlen on Jun 24, 2015 From Virtual Virago
Delmer Daves' Dark Passage (1947) is the third picture to pair Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall, who had become Mr. and Mrs. Bogart in 1945, after their steamy introduction to one another and the world in To Have and Have Not (1944). Dark Passage is not as celebrated as that first film or The Big S... Read full article
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Vincent Parry: My only interest in your head is how easy it'll crack open.
Vincent Parry: I'm hiding.
Detective: From what?
Vincent Parry: My wife, my friends, my family, everybody.
Detective: Come on now, it can't be as bad as all that.
Vincent Parry: Well, I tell you what you do. You go up there and spend seven years with my wife, and then if you're still in your right mind, come back down here and tell me about it.
Cabby: Nice looking suit you're wearing.
Vincent Parry: Thanks, and I don't feel chatty.
Cabby: Some fares like to talk.
Vincent Parry: Well I don't.
Cabby: You always that way?
Vincent Parry: Yep. That's why I don't have many friends.
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Warner Bros. paid $25,000 for the rights to the David Goodis novel, which was serialized in The Saturday Evening Post from 20 July-September 7, 1946.
When Vincent reads the newspaper clipping about Irene's father, the accompanying photograph of her father is that of director/screenwriter Delmer Daves.
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