Strait-Jacket (1964) was a Drama - Horror Film directed by William Castle and produced by William Castle.
Joan Crawford in a Strait-JacketBy Rick29 on Jan 24, 2019 From Classic Film & TV Cafe
Before the credits even roll in Strait-Jacket (1964), a narrated flashback provides all the background information we need to know. It starts with Frank Harbin hooking up with ex-girlfriend Stella while his wife Lucy is out of town. Frank takes Stella back to the farm for some hanky-panky, even thou... Read full article
Strait-JacketBy Barry P. on Jul 30, 2016 From Cinematic Catharsis
(1964) Directed by William Castle; Written by Robert Bloch; Starring: Joan Crawford, Diane Baker, Leif Erickson, John Anthony Hayes and George Kennedy Available on DVD Rating: ***½ “Today I saw a different Lucy. A woman who’s trying to look and act as if those 2... Read full article
Strait-Jacket (1964)By Emily on Feb 24, 2014 From The Vintage Cameo
Strait-Jacket is a delightfully campy ’60s thriller starring the indomitable Joan Crawford, directed by B-movie legend William Castle, and written by Robert Bloch, whom you may know as the author of?Psycho. With all those pedigrees in place, it’s no wonder that?Strait-Jacket is a classic... Read full article
Strait-JacketBy RBuccicone on Nov 9, 2010 From MacGuffin Movies
Strait-Jacket (1964) ???? So begins part two of the “Joan Crawford: Old and Crazy” reviews, and although I have given Strait-Jacket the same rating as Berserk, the?former is a better flick by comparison. Filmed three years earlier than her circus-murder movie, Crawford actually?behaves h... Read full article
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Carol Harbin: No thank you, Mother.
Lucy Harbin: But it's a celebration.
Lucy Harbin: [shakes Lucy's bracelets] Where did you get those?
Carol Harbin: I saved them, I remember the way they used to jangle when you picked me up to kiss me goodnight.
Carol Harbin: I hate you! I hate you! I hate you! No I didn't mean that, I love you. I hate you!
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Mitchell Cox (Dr. Anderson) was not an actor but was actually the vice-president of the Pepsi-Cola Company. Joan Crawford had made this arrangement without consulting with producer William Castle.
The sculpture of Joan Crawford used in the film was indeed real, created by Yucca Salamunich, a Yugoslav artist. The sculpture was originally presented to Crawford in 1941 on the set of A Woman's Face.
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