Jamaica Inn (1939) was a Adventure - Crime Film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and produced by Charles Laughton and Erich Pommer.
Charles Laughton and Maureen O’Hara check in at “Jamaica Inn”By Stephen Reginald on Apr 23, 2021 From Classic Movie Man
Charles Laughton and Maureen O’Hara check in at “Jamaica Inn” Jamaica Inn (1939) is a British period adventure movie directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Charles Laughton and Maureen O’Hara. The film is based on the novel of the same name by Daphne du Maurier. The s... Read full article
Jamaica Inn (1939)By Amanda Garrett on Jul 17, 2017 From Old Hollywood Films
Today, I'm writing about the Alfred Hitchcock-directed swashbuckler Jamaica Inn (1939). It stars Maureen O'Hara and Robert Newton as two young people who are caught up with a gang of smugglers in 19th century Cornwall. This article is part of the Swashathon: A Blogathon of Swashbuckling Adventure... Read full article
Hitchcock Didn’t Get Jamaica Inn; Vince Gilligan WouldBy Judy on Apr 10, 2016 From Cary Grant Won't Eat You
**Warning: Some spoilers (though I don’t reveal the mastermind in the novel; Hitchcock alters the story enough for it still to be a mystery). I just finished watching Breaking Bad, and was struck by the thematic similarities between it and Jamaica Inn, one of my favorite novels as a teen. Both... Read full article
The Essential Films of 1939: Jamaica InnBy Amanda Garrett on Jun 15, 2015 From Old Hollywood Films
Jamaica Inn is an Alfred Hitchcock thriller starring Charles Laughton as a villainous squire. The Director: Alfred Hitchcock. The Stars: Charles Laughton, Maureen O'Hara, and Robert Newton. Source Material: Daphne du Maurier's 1936 novel. Maureen O'Hara and Charles Laughto... Read full article
JAMAICA INN On Blu-rayBy Dan Day Jr. on May 22, 2015 From The Hitless Wonder Movie Blog
A couple years ago, I raved about the Cohen Media Group's Blu-ray release of the Douglas Fairbanks silent epic THE THIEF OF BAGDAD. Now Cohen has come out with a stunning restoration of one of the most obscure Alfred Hitchcock films, 1939's JAMAICA INN. Whenever I have tried to watch JAMAICA INN be... Read full article
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Jem Trehearne: Trust me to land myself with a woman. 'Course, you did save my life.
Mary Yellen: I hope you make better use of it in the future.
Jem Trehearne: That's a tall order for a desperate character like me.
Mary Yellen: No doubt.
Jem Trehearne: Smuggler and a cutthroat; that gives it.
Mary Yellen: Very likely.
Jem Trehearne: Do you think there's any hope for me? Tell me, what all am I to do?
Mary Yellen: Anything you please.
Jem Trehearne: Well, I used to be a sailor. I can go back to sea.
Mary Yellen: I'm not in the least interested.
Jem Trehearne: You must be. Don't forget you're responsible for me.
Mary Yellen: I am not.
Jem Trehearne: Oh, yes. If weren't for you I shouldn't be here at all. You can't deny that. When we're safe in Trulo I'll place myself entirely in your hands.
Mary Yellen: Oh, please be quiet.
Sir Humphrey Pengallan: [to Mary] Bah, stop crying! Stop it, you little fool! Be beautiful! Oh, ply those tears if you like, but you must be beautiful. Well, you have to be hard now. The Age of Chivalry is gone.
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Was reportedly one of Alfred Hitchcock's most unhappy directing jobs. He felt caught between Charles Laughton and Laughton's business partners. Later, he said that he did not so much direct the film as referee it.
This was the last movie that Alfred Hitchcock made in England before going to Hollywood under contract to David O. Selznick.
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