I Confess (1953) was a Crime - Film Noir Film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and produced by Alfred Hitchcock and Sidney Bernstein.
Hitchcock at Warner Bros: I ConfessBy Amanda Garrett on Feb 10, 2018 From Old Hollywood Films
I Confess (1953) is perhaps the most underrated movie in Alfred Hitchcock's impressive filmography. This thriller about a priest who must remain silent about a murder confession stars Anne Baxter and Montgomery Clift and was filmed on location in Quebec City, Quebec (photo above). This article is... Read full article
I Confess : Hitchcock in QuebecBy Virginie Pronovost on Aug 14, 2016 From The Wonderful World of Cinema
I Confess (1953)on May 18, 2016 From Journeys in Classic Film
To confess sins, whether in the cloistered confines of a confessional or the wide-open, if somewhat anonymous, world of the internet is to lay oneself bare. Alfred Hitchcock’s I Confess?presents confession as deceptive, dangerous, and deadly (the worst of the three “d’s”). Mo... Read full article
Warner Archive: Alfred Hitchcock's I Confess (1953) on Blu-rayBy KC on Mar 10, 2016 From Classic Movies
The swooning sadness of romantic yearning hangs over I Confess like a lonely specter. Not what I expected from an Alfred Hitchcock film, especially one featuring a priest and the Catholic church. This lesser known drama from the master of suspense is a departure for the director in many ways, though... Read full article
Blu-ray Review: I ConfessBy Devon Powell on Feb 1, 2016 From Hitchcock Master
Distributor: Warner Bros. Release Date: February 16, 2016 Region: Region A Length: 01:34:27 Video: 1080P (MPEG-4, AVC) Main Audio: 2.0 English DTS-HD Master Audio Alternate Audio: 2.0 French Dolby Digital 2.0 Spanish (Castellano) Dolby Digital 2.0 Spanish (Latino) Dolby Digital 2.0 Polish Dolby Dig... Read full article
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In his interview with François Truffaut, Alfred Hitchcock said he was so impressed with the performance of Anita Björk in Fröken Julie that he hired her for this movie. However, when she arrived in Hollywood, Bjork brought her lover, writer Stig Dagerman, and their baby daughter. Since they were not married, Warner Bros. insisted that Hitchcock find another actress for the role of Ruth Grandfort, in this case Anne Baxter.
The film is based on the 1902 play "Nos deux consciences" by Paul Anthelme, but little is known about any production of the play. Anthelme was a journalist who also wrote under the name Paul Bourde.
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