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High Sierra Overview:

High Sierra (1941) was a Crime - Drama Film directed by Raoul Walsh and produced by Hal B. Wallis and Mark Hellinger.

BlogHub Articles:

Colorado Territory (1949): High Sierra on Horseback

By 4 Star Film Fan on Jul 16, 2019 From 4 Star Films

For me, it’s fascinating to consider directors who did not simply direct remakes but they actually reworked their earlier films. Prominent examples are, of course, Alfred Hitchcock, Yasujiro Ozu, Cecil B. DeMille, and Frank Capra, just to name a few. The reasons could range from any number of ... Read full article


High Sierra (1941)

By 4 Star Film Fan on Aug 2, 2017 From 4 Star Films

They Drive by Night is a surprisingly engrossing picture and I only mention it for its obvious relation to High Sierra. It came out a year earlier, helmed?by Raoul Walsh starring George Raft, Ann Sheridan, Ida Lupino and, of course, Humphrey Bogart. The important fact is that if Walsh had gotten his... Read full article


High Sierra (1941)

By 4 Star Film Fan on Aug 2, 2017 From 4 Star Films

They Drive by Night is a surprisingly engrossing picture and I only mention it for its obvious relation to High Sierra. It came out a year earlier, helmed?by Raoul Walsh starring George Raft, Ann Sheridan, Ida Lupino and, of course, Humphrey Bogart. The important fact is that if Walsh had gotten his... Read full article


High Sierra

By Amanda Garrett on Dec 23, 2016 From Old Hollywood Films

Today, I'm reviewing the gangster film, High Sierra (1941), starring Humphrey Bogart. This article is part of The Humphrey Bogart 117th Birthday Blogathon hosted by Sleepwalking in Hollywood and Musings of a Classic Film Addict. Humphrey Bogart was a Christmas-Day baby, and a great way to cel... Read full article


Lady Esther Presents – High Sierra – 1946

By Bogart Fan on Sep 7, 2014 From The Bogie Film Blog

My Review —Surprisingly Well Done—? Honorary Radio Bogie Fix: The Lowdown You can read my original synopsis of the film here, but this adaption has been edited down so drastically that many of the supporting characters have been axed in order to focus almost solely on the relationship b... Read full article


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Quotes from

Roy Earle: $500's okay with me. When I need help, I need it bad, and I'm willing to pay for it.


Big Mac: Times have sure changed.
Roy Earle: Yeah, ain't they? You know, Mac, sometimes I feel like I don't know what it's all about anymore.


Marie Garson: Yeah, I get it, 'ya always sorta hope 'ya can get out, it keeps 'ya going.


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Facts about

When Ida Lupino found herself unable to cry during the film's final scene, co-star Humphrey Bogart coaxed her into it by telling her, "Listen, doll, if you can't cry, I'm going to take the picture away from you." Despite this, Lupino disliked Bogart's verbal treatment of her, and refused to accept another co-starring role with him in Out of the Fog. He was replaced by John Garfield.
"Pard" played by "Zero the Dog" was Humphrey Bogart's dog in real life.
This was the last movie Humphrey Bogart made where he did not receive top billing. The studio thought that Ida Lupino should have top billing given the fact that she had been such a big hit in They Drive by Night and so her name ended up above Bogart's on the title card. Bogart was reportedly unhappy about receiving second billing but never complained.
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Also directed by Raoul Walsh




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Also produced by Hal B. Wallis




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