Seven Days to Noon Overview:

Seven Days to Noon (1950) was a Thriller/Suspense - Drama Film directed by Roy Boulting and John Boulting and produced by Roy Boulting, John Boulting and Peter De Sarigny.

Academy Awards 1951 --- Ceremony Number 24 (source: AMPAS)

Best WritingPaul Dehn, James BernardWon

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First original cinema score of John Addison
James Bernard was most famous for composing the scores to numerous Hammer horrors, including Horror of Dracula. Ironically, however, it was for this film that he won his only Oscar - as co-writer.
The film has a story very similar to The Peacemaker. In fact they have a number of plot points in the finale that are similar: 1. The final scene of disarming the bomb takes place in a church. 2. The person with the bomb carries it in a small bag: a backpack for The Peacemaker, valise for Seven Days to Noon. 3. The person carrying the bomb is shot at the end, before the bomb is defused. 4. A man and a woman are the people who confront the person with the bomb at the end. 5. Of the man and woman in both movies, one is a nuclear bomb expert: in Seven Days to Noon it's the man; in The Peacemaker, it's the woman.
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Best Writing Oscar 1951

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Also directed by John Boulting

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Also released in 1950

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