The Train (1964) was a Thriller/Suspense - War Film directed by Arthur Penn and John Frankenheimer and produced by Jules Bricken.
Academy Awards 1965 --- Ceremony Number 38 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Writing||Franklin Coen, Frank Davis||Nominated|
Say “Cheese” 012 – The Train Killer (1984)By Michael on Apr 16, 2018 From Durnmoose Movie Musings
This past Christmas my son got me a Mill Creek box set called Awesomely Cheesy Movies. 100 movies on 24 disks, it’s actually a combination of two of their earlier released sets, “The Swinging Seventies”, and “The Excellent Eighties”. For those of you who may not be fam... Read full article
The Train (1964)By Beatrice on Apr 3, 2018 From Flickers in Time
The Train Directed by John Frankenheimer Written by Franklin Coehn and Frank Davis from a novel by Rose Valland1964/France/Italy/USA Les Films Ariane/Les Productions Artistes Associes/Dear Film Produzione Repeat viewing/Netflix rental An action-packed winner for when you are in the mood for susp... Read full article
Review: Strangers on the Train (1951)By 4 Star Film Fan on Mar 30, 2018 From 4 Star Films
Strangers on the Train is conceived in its first few minutes of dialogue when the charismatic bon vivant Bruno (Robert Walker) ingratiates himself on tennis player Guy Haines (Farley Granger).?Bruno is a big idea-man, constantly talking and thinking and wheedling his way into other people’s li... Read full article
Me when all my site’s search queries are “tied to the train tracks silent movie” and “silent star squeaky voice” Animated GIFBy Fritzi Kramer on Dec 24, 2014 From Movies Silently
By Fritzi Kramer on December 24, 2014 in Blog, GIF, Humor I pay attention to the keywords that bring people to my site and they can often reveal a lot about what people think of silent movies. The keywords and terms also let me know about shortages on my site and I do my best to fill any gaps that m... Read full article
The Train (1964) with Burt LancasterBy Greg Orypeck on Sep 4, 2014 From Classic Film Freak
Share This!?The art train is not to be destroyed.??Orders are to mark it so that the planes will pass it up.?? a French Resistance leader Some critics, and even that lesser breed of us, those mere movie?observers?and hyper film buffs, are rumored to enjoy writing negative reviews, not usually true, ... Read full article
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Labiche: Why not? What can they lose? This morning we had four men left in this group. Now we have three. One, two, three.
Labiche: We started with eighteen. Like your paintings, mademoiselle, we couldn't replace them. For certain things we take the risk, but I won't waste lives on paintings.
Miss Villard: They wouldn't be wasted! Excuse me, I know that's a terrible thing to say. But those paintings are part of France. The Germans want to take them away. They've taken our land, our food, they live in our houses, and now they're trying to take our art. This beauty, this vision of life, born out of France, our special vision, our trust... we hold it in trust, don't you see, for everyone? This is our pride, what we create and hold for the world. There are worse things to risk your life for than that.
Labiche: I'm sorry, mademoiselle, we can't help you.
Labiche: You crazy bastard.
Labiche: Thank you.
Christine: I don't want your thanks. If they'd caught me helping you, I would have been shot.
Labiche: I know. I'm sorry.
Christine: You think you can just run in and out of here and make trouble? I run a hotel, not a madhouse. Who's going to pay for the door? Who's going to pay for the lock? Do you think money grows on trees?
Labiche: There's a war...
Christine: You talk about the war. I talk about what it costs!
Labiche: I'll be leaving in a few hours. You can go back to your good customers.
Christine: They pay. That's what I'm in business for.
Labiche: You should be paid. How much for the damage?
Christine: One hundred francs.
[He pays her.]
Labiche: How much for saving my life?
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The primary steam locomotives in the film are Class 230Bs, #739 (leads the military train Paris to Vaires), 517 (art train until Rive-Reine crash), 855 (rear engine in Rive-Reine crash), and 711 (art train post-crash). These engines were built from 1901 to 1912, and were nearing the end of their long service life in 1964.
Ranked No. 1 in Trains Magazine's special issue, "The 100 Greatest Train Movies."
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