Spellbound (1945) was a Film Noir - Mystery Film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and produced by David O. Selznick.
The film was based on the novel The House of Dr. Edwardes written by Hilary St. George Sanders and John Palmer published in 1927.
Academy Awards 1945 --- Ceremony Number 18 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Supporting Actor||Michael Chekhov||Nominated|
|Best Cinematography||George Barnes||Nominated|
|Best Director||Alfred Hitchcock||Nominated|
|Best Picture||Selznick International Pictures||Nominated|
SpellboundBy Barry P. on Nov 24, 2018 From Cinematic Catharsis
(1945) Directed by Alfred Hitchcock; Written by Ben Hecht; Based on the novel The House of Dr. Edwardes by Hilary Saint George Saunders and John Palmer; Starring: Ingrid Bergman, Gregory Peck, Michael Chekhov, Leo G. Carroll and Rhonda Fleming; Available on Blu-ray and DVD Rating: **** ... Read full article
Narrative and Visual Connections in Hitchcock’s ‘Spellbound’By Virginie Pronovost on Jun 3, 2018 From The Wonderful World of Cinema
??? Friday, I cam back from a one-month trip to England (where I even got the chance to meet the amazing Carol from The Old Hollywood Garden!). While I loved it very much, I must admit I did miss blogging a little. But I’m back! I had a nice surprise as I arrived home: my essay on Spellbound ... Read full article
Review: Spellbound (1945)By 4 Star Film Fan on May 7, 2018 From 4 Star Films
The Fault… is Not in Our Stars, But in Ourselves…?? William Shakespeare It’s so easy to adore Ingrid Bergman and it’s no different in Spellbound. Yes, she starts off as an austere psychiatrist purely interested and invested in scientific thought and practices in psychoanalysi... Read full article
Classic Film Art from the Cafe's Collection: Gregory Peck and Ingrid Bergman in "Spellbound"By Rick29 on May 4, 2016 From Classic Film & TV Cafe
Spellbound (1945)By Carol Martinheira on Nov 5, 2015 From The Old Hollywood Garden
Spellbound (1945) On November 5, 2015November 5, 2015 By CarolMartinheira I first saw this film with one of my favorite people in the world, my very good friend Denise, who, like me, loves classic movies. We live in different countries and, because of that,?we sometimes... Read full article
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Alfred Hitchcock was a big admirer of Salvador Dalí's work and realized that no one understood dream imagery better. David O. Selznick was opposed to using Dalí from an expense point of view, until he realized the marketing mileage that could be gained from such a hiring.
The gun blast in the end is hand painted. Alfred Hitchcock used a form of hand-coloring for the orange-red gun-blast at the audience.
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