The Sea Wolf (1941)
|Producer(s)||Henry Blanke (associate), Hal B. Wallis (uncredited), Jack L. Warner (uncredited)|
|Top Genres||Adventure, Drama|
|Top Topics||Book-Based, Sailors / The Sea|
The Sea Wolf Overview:
The Sea Wolf (1941) was a Drama - Adventure Film directed by Michael Curtiz and produced by Hal B. Wallis, Henry Blanke and Jack L. Warner.
The film was based on the novel of the same name written by Jack London published in 1904.
The Sea Wolf (1941)By 4 Star Film Fan on Jun 4, 2019 From 4 Star Films
“Better to reign in hell than serve in heaven” – John Milton in Paradise Lost Though some noir film layered in London fog is probably up for contention, otherwise, there’s arguably?no movie murkier than this atmospheric sea-faring delight from Michael Curtiz. But what puts it... Read full article
THE SEA WOLF (1941)By Terry on May 8, 2018 From Stardust and Shadows
A good picture will allow? you to understand the story and the? roles? almost without? dialogue.? These moments from Michael Curtiz Directed version of? THE? SEA WOLF (1941) is a? wonderful example of? that technique.? Curtiz was? a story teller on par with John Ford even if? he moved? from genre to... Read full article
On Blu-ray--Edward G. Robinson Spans Decades in The Sea Wolf and Hell on Frisco BayBy KC on Jan 17, 2018 From Classic Movies
Has Edward G. Robinson ever performed badly in a film? I don’t think the possibility was in his DNA. He is one of the most reliable stars of the studio age, making classics sing and elevating lesser films with an inborn understanding for character and performance. In a pair of films now availa... Read full article
Lost Film Files #11: The Sea Wolf (1913)By Movies, Silently on May 5, 2013 From Movies Silently
The Sea Wolf (1913) Status: Missing and presumed lost In 1913, Jack London was a white hot author in 1913. Only a few years removed from his three biggest successes (White Fang, The Call of the Wild and The Sea Wolf), it was natural that film-makers would want to adapt his rugged adventures to the s... Read full article
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"Screen Director's Playhouse" broadcast a 30 minute radio adaptation of the movie on February 3, 1950 with Edward G. Robinson reprising his film role.
Seventy-five carpenters were used to build the Ghost.
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