Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Reception 4.1 Accolades 5 Analysis 5.1 Voyeurism 6 Legacy 7 Ownership 8 Influence 8.1 Film 8.2 Literature 8.3 Television 9 Home media 10 See also 11 References 12 External links

Plot[edit] After breaking his leg photographing a racetrack accident, a professional photographer, the adventurous L. B. "Jeff" Jefferies (Stewart), is confined to a wheelchair in his Greenwich Village apartment to recuperate. His rear window looks out onto a courtyard and several other apartments. During a powerful heat wave, he watches his neighbors, who keep their windows open to stay cool. He observes a flamboyant dancer he nicknames "Miss Torso"; a single middle-aged woman he calls "Miss Lonelyhearts"; a talented, single, middle-aged composer-pianist; several married couples; a female sculptor; and Lars Thorwald (Burr), a traveling jewelry salesman with a bedridden wife. Jeff's sophisticated, beautiful socialite girlfriend, Lisa Fremont (Grace Kelly), visits him regularly, as does his insurance company's nurse, Stella (Thelma Ritter). Stella wants Jeff to settle down and marry Lisa, but Jeff is reluctant. One night during a thunderstorm, Jeff hears a woman scream "Don't!" and then the sound of breaking glass. Later, he is awakened by thunder and observes Thorwald leaving his apartment. Thorwald makes repeated late-night trips carrying his sample case. The next morning, Jeff notices that Thorwald's wife is gone, and then sees Thorwald cleaning a large knife and handsaw. Later, Thorwald ties a large trunk with heavy rope and has moving men haul it away. Jeff discusses all this with Lisa and with Stella. Jeff becomes convinced that Thorwald has murdered his wife. Jeff explains this to his friend Tom Doyle (Wendell Corey), a New York City Police detective, and asks him to do some research. Doyle finds nothing suspicious; apparently, Mrs. Thorwald is upstate, and picked up the trunk herself. James Stewart as L.B. Jefferies Soon after, a neighbor's dog is found dead, its neck broken. The owner yells out into the courtyard, "You don't know the meaning of the word 'neighbors'! Neighbors like each other, speak to each other, care if anybody lives or dies! But none of you do!" All the neighbors run to their windows to see what is happening, except for Thorwald, whose cigar can be seen glowing as he sits quietly in his dark apartment. Certain that Thorwald is also guilty of killing the dog, Jeff asks Lisa to slip an accusatory note under his door, so Jeff can watch his reaction when he reads it. Then, as a pretext to get Thorwald out of his apartment, Jeff telephones him and arranges a meeting at a bar. He believes Thorwald buried something incriminating in the courtyard flower bed, and killed the dog to stop it digging there, so when Thorwald leaves, Lisa and Stella dig up the flowers; they find nothing. Much to Jeff's amazement and admiration, Lisa then climbs the fire escape to Thorwald's apartment and clambers in through an open window. When Thorwald returns and grabs Lisa, Jeff calls the police, who arrive in time to save her by arresting her. Jeff sees Lisa has her hands behind her back, wiggling her finger with Mrs. Thorwald's wedding ring on it. Thorwald notices this, and realizing that she is signaling to someone, he sees Jeff across the courtyard. Jeff phones Doyle and leaves an urgent message. Stella heads for the police station to post bail for Lisa. When his phone rings, Jeff assumes it is Doyle, and says that the suspect has left the apartment. When no one answers, Jeff realizes that Thorwald himself had called, and is heading over to confront him. When Thorwald enters, Jeff repeatedly sets off his camera flashbulbs, temporarily blinding him. However, Thorwald grabs Jeff and manages to push him out of the open window, as Jeff is yelling for help. Police officers enter the apartment as he falls to the ground; other officers have run over to break his fall. Thorwald confesses to the police soon afterward. A few days later, the heat has lifted, and Jeff rests peacefully in his wheelchair, now with casts on both legs. The lonely neighbor is chatting with the pianist in his apartment, the dancer's lover returns home from the army, the couple whose dog was killed have a new dog, and the newly married couple are bickering. Lisa reclines on the daybed in Jeff's apartment, wearing jeans and apparently reading a book titled Beyond the High Himalayas. As soon as Jeff falls asleep, Lisa puts the book down and happily opens a fashion magazine.

Cast[edit] James Stewart and Grace Kelly in Rear Window James Stewart as L.B. "Jeff" Jefferies Grace Kelly as Lisa Carol Fremont Wendell Corey as NYPD Det. Lt. Thomas "Tom" J. Doyle Thelma Ritter as Stella Raymond Burr as Lars Thorwald Judith Evelyn as Miss Lonelyhearts Ross Bagdasarian as the songwriter Georgine Darcy as Miss Torso Frank Cady and Sara Berner as the husband and wife, living above the Thorwalds, with their dog Jesslyn Fax as "Miss Hearing Aid"[4] Rand Harper and Havis Davenport as Newlyweds[4] Irene Winston as Mrs. Anna Thorwald[4] Uncredited Harry Landers as young man guest of Miss Lonelyhearts[4] Ralph Smiles as Carl, the waiter[4] Fred Graham as detective[4] Cast notes Director Alfred Hitchcock makes his traditional cameo appearance in the songwriter's apartment, where he is seen winding a clock.[4]

Production[edit] The film was shot entirely at Paramount studios, which included an enormous indoor set to replicate a Greenwich Village courtyard. Set designers Hal Pereira and Joseph MacMillan Johnson spent six weeks building the extremely detailed and complex set, which ended up being the largest of its kind at Paramount. One of the unique features of the set was its massive drainage system, constructed to accommodate the rain sequence in the film. They also built the set around a highly nuanced lighting system which was able to create natural-looking lighting effects for both the day and night scenes. Though the address given in the film is 125 W. Ninth Street in New York's Greenwich Village, the set was actually based on a real courtyard located at 125 Christopher Street.[5] In addition to the meticulous care and detail put into the set, careful attention was also given to sound, including the use of natural sounds and music that would drift across the courtyard and into Jefferies' apartment. At one point, the voice of Bing Crosby can be heard singing "To See You Is to Love You", originally from the 1952 Paramount film Road to Bali. Also heard on the soundtrack are versions of songs popularized earlier in the decade by Nat King Cole ("Mona Lisa", 1950) and Dean Martin ("That's Amore", 1952), along with segments from Leonard Bernstein's score for Jerome Robbins' ballet Fancy Free (1944), Richard Rodgers' song "Lover" (1932), and "M'appari tutt'amor" from Friedrich von Flotow's opera Martha (1844), most borrowed from Paramount's music publisher, Famous Music. Hitchcock used costume designer Edith Head on all of his Paramount films. Although veteran Hollywood composer Franz Waxman is credited with the score for the film, his contributions were limited to the opening and closing titles and the piano tune ("Lisa") written by one of the neighbors, a composer (Ross Bagdasarian), during the film. This was Waxman's final score for Hitchcock. The director used primarily "diegetic" sounds—sounds arising from the normal life of the characters—throughout the film.[6]

Reception[edit] A "benefit world premiere" for the film, with United Nations officials and "prominent members of the social and entertainment worlds"[7] in attendance, was held on August 4, 1954, at the Rivoli Theatre in New York City, with proceeds going to the American–Korean Foundation (an aid organization founded soon after the end of the Korean War[8] and headed by President Eisenhower's brother). The movie was released wide on September 1, 1954.[citation needed] The movie went on to earn an estimated $5.3 million at the North American box office in 1954.[9] The film received overwhelmingly positive reviews from critics and is considered one of Hitchcock's finest films. On the website Rotten Tomatoes, the film has been universally praised, garnering a 100% certified fresh rating, based on 61 reviews, with the consensus stating that "Hitchcock exerted full potential of suspense in this masterpiece." Critic Bosley Crowther of The New York Times attended the benefit premiere, and in his review called the film a "tense and exciting exercise"[7] and Hitchcock a director whose work has a "maximum of build-up to the punch, a maximum of carefully tricked deception and incidents to divert and amuse." Crowther also notes: "Mr. Hitchcock's film is not 'significant.' What it has to say about people and human nature is superficial and glib, but it does expose many facets of the loneliness of city life, and it tacitly demonstrates the impulse of morbid curiosity. The purpose of it is sensation, and that it generally provides in the colorfulness of its detail and in the flood of menace toward the end."[7] Time called it "just possibly the second-most entertaining picture (after The 39 Steps) ever made by Alfred Hitchcock" and a film in which there is "never an instant ... when Director Hitchcock is not in minute and masterly control of his material."[10] The same review did note "occasional studied lapses of taste and, more important, the eerie sense a Hitchcock audience has of reacting in a manner so carefully foreseen as to seem practically foreordained."[10] Variety called the film "one of Alfred Hitchcock's better thrillers" which "combines technical and artistic skills in a manner that makes this an unusually good piece of murder mystery entertainment."[11] Nearly 30 years after the film's initial release, Roger Ebert reviewed the Universal re-release in October 1983, after Hitchcock's estate was settled. He said the film "develops such a clean, uncluttered line from beginning to end that we're drawn through it (and into it) effortlessly. The experience is not so much like watching a movie, as like ... well, like spying on your neighbors. Hitchcock traps us right from the first ... And because Hitchcock makes us accomplices in Stewart's voyeurism, we're along for the ride. When an enraged man comes bursting through the door to kill Stewart, we can't detach ourselves, because we looked too, and so we share the guilt and in a way we deserve what's coming to him."[12] Accolades[edit] Date of ceremony Award Category Subject Result August 22 to September 7, 1954 Venice Film Festival Golden Lion Alfred Hitchcock Nominated December 20, 1954 National Board of Review Awards Best Actress Grace Kelly Won January 1955 NYFCC Awards Best Actress Grace Kelly Won Best Director Alfred Hitchcock 2nd place February 13, 1955 DGA Award Outstanding Achievement in Feature Film Alfred Hitchcock Nominated February 28, 1955 Writers Guild of America Awards Best Written American Drama John Michael Hayes Nominated March 10, 1955 BAFTA Award Best Film Rear Window Nominated March 30, 1955 Academy Awards Best Director Alfred Hitchcock Nominated Best Adapted Screenplay John Michael Hayes Nominated Best Cinematography – Color Robert Burks Nominated Best Sound Mixing Loren L. Ryder Nominated April 21, 1955 Edgar Allan Poe Awards Best Motion Picture Screenplay John Michael Hayes Won November 18, 1997 National Film Preservation Board National Film Registry Rear Window Won 2002 Online Film & Television Association Award OFTA Film Hall of Fame – Motion Picture Rear Window Won

Analysis[edit] In his book, Alfred Hitchcock's "Rear Window", John Belton addresses the underlying issues of voyeurism, patriarchy, and feminism that are evident in the film. He asserts "Rear Window's story is "about" spectacle; it explores the fascination with looking and the attraction of that which is being looked at."[13] Voyeurism[edit] John Fawell notes in Dennis Perry's book, Hitchcock and Poe: The Legacy of Delight and Terror, that Hitchcock "recognized that the darkest aspect of voyeurism…is our desire for awful things to happen to make ourselves feel better, and to relieve ourselves of the burden of examining our own lives."[14] The Master of Terror challenges the audience, forcing them to peer through his rear window and become exposed to, as Donald Spoto calls it in his 1976 book The Art of Alfred Hitchcock: Fifty Years of His Motion Pictures, the "social contagion" of acting as voyeur.[15] In an explicit example of a condemnation of voyeurism, Stella expresses her outrage at Jeffries' voyeuristic habits, saying, "In the old days, they'd put your eyes out with a red hot poker" and "What people ought to do is get outside and look in for a change." One climactic scene in the film portrays both the positive and negative effects of voyeurism. Driven by curiosity and incessant watching, with Jeffries watching from his window, Lisa sneaks into Thorwald's second-floor apartment, looking for clues, and is apprehended by him. Jeffries is in obvious anxiety and is overcome with panic as he sees Thorwald walk into the apartment and notice the irregular placement of the purse on the bed. Jeffries anxiously jitters in his wheelchair, and grabs his telephoto camera to watch the situation unfold, eventually calling the police because Miss Lonelyhearts is contemplating suicide in the neighboring apartment. Chillingly, Jeffries watches Lisa in Thorwald's apartment rather than keeping an eye on the woman about to commit suicide. Thorwald turns off the lights, shutting off Jeffries' sole means of communication with and protection of Lisa; Jeffries still pays attention to the pitch-black apartment instead of Miss Lonelyhearts. The tension Jeffries feels is unbearable and acutely distressing as he realizes that he is responsible for Lisa now that he cannot see her. The police go to the Thorwald apartment, the lights flicker on, and any danger coming toward Lisa is temporarily dismissed. Although Lisa is taken to jail, Jeffries is utterly mesmerized by her dauntless actions. With further analysis, Jeffries' positive evolution understandably would be impossible without voyeurism—or as Robin Wood puts it in his 1989 book Hitchcock's Films Revisited, "the indulging of morbid curiosity and the consequences of that indulgence."[16]

Legacy[edit] In 1997, Rear Window was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". By this time, the film interested other directors with its theme of voyeurism, and other reworkings of the film soon followed, which included Brian De Palma's 1984 film Body Double and Phillip Noyce's 1993 film Sliver. Rear Window was restored by the team of Robert A. Harris and James C. Katz for its 1999 limited theatrical re-release (using Technicolor dye-transfer prints for the first time in this title's history) and the Collector's Edition DVD release in 2000. American Film Institute included the film as number 42 in AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies, number 14 in AFI's 100 Years...100 Thrills, number 48 in AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition) and number three in AFI's 10 Top 10 (Mysteries).[17]

Ownership[edit] Ownership of the copyright in Woolrich's original story was eventually litigated before the Supreme Court of the United States in Stewart v. Abend.[18] The film was copyrighted in 1954 by Patron Inc., a production company set up by Hitchcock and Stewart. As a result, Stewart and Hitchcock's estate became involved in the Supreme Court case, and Sheldon Abend became a producer of the 1998 remake of Rear Window. Rear Window is one of several of Hitchcock's films originally released by Paramount Pictures, for which Hitchcock retained the copyright, and which was later acquired by Universal Studios in 1983 from Hitchcock's estate.

Influence[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Rear Window has been repeatedly retold, parodied, or referenced. Film[edit] Australian screenwriter Everett De Roche and director Richard Franklin (known as the "Alfred Hitchcock of Australia") both collaborated on Roadgames, which is described as "Rear Window set in a moving vehicle".[citation needed] Disturbia (2007) is a modern-day retelling, with the protagonist (Shia LaBeouf) under house arrest instead of laid up with a broken leg, and who believes that his neighbor is a serial killer rather than having committed a single murder. On September 5, 2008, the Sheldon Abend Trust sued Steven Spielberg, DreamWorks, Viacom, and Universal Studios, alleging that the producers of Disturbia violated the copyright to the original Woolrich story owned by Abend.[19][20] On September 21, 2010, the U.S. District Court in Abend v. Spielberg, 748 F.Supp.2d 200 (S.D.N.Y. 2010), ruled that Disturbia did not infringe the original Woolrich story.[21] Literature[edit] Nova Ren Suma's short story "The Birds of Azalea Street", in the anthology Slasher Girls and Monster Boys (2015), was partially inspired by Rear Window.[22] Television[edit] The set of the film was the basis for a comedy sketch on a 2009 episode of Saturday Night Live. The sketch featured Jason Sudeikis as James Stewart and January Jones as Grace Kelly, whose persistent flatulence made it impossible to finish filming the scene. Bobby Moynihan was also featured as Alfred Hitchcock.[23] Rear Window was remade as a television movie of the same name in 1998, with an updated storyline in which the lead character is paralyzed and lives in a high-tech home filled with assistive technology. Actor Christopher Reeve, himself paralyzed as a result of a 1995 horse-riding accident, was cast in the lead role. The telefilm also starred Daryl Hannah, Robert Forster, Ruben Santiago-Hudson, and Anne Twomey. It aired November 22, 1998, on the ABC television network. In an episode of Get Smart titled "Greer Window" (season four, episode 24, original airdate March 15, 1969), Maxwell Smart is confined at home, recuperating from a gunshot wound to his hindquarters. Bored out of his mind, he uses binoculars to look into the lives of the people in the office tower across from his apartment building – with particular interest in Greer Industries, and its attractive, blonde secretary. When secret documents begin disappearing from Greer Industries, Agent 99 goes undercover while Max keeps an eye on her from his apartment.[24][25][26][27] The Simpsons spoofed Rear Window in the episode "Bart of Darkness", which takes place during the summer. The Simpsons get a swimming pool and Bart later breaks his leg, forcing him to spend time in his bedroom with his leg in a cast. Like Jeff in Rear Window, Bart uses a telescope and watches the residents of Springfield from his bedroom window. He suspects Ned Flanders of murdering his wife Maude, only to discover that Ned killed Maude's plant by accident.[28] A "Simpsonized" version of James Stewart appears in the episode. That '70s Show spoofed Rear Window, along with other Hitchcock films, in season three, episode four's "Too Old to Trick or Treat, Too Young to Die" (originally aired October 31, 2000).[29] The Flintstones spoofed Rear Window in season two, episode four's "Alvin Brickrock Presents".[citation needed] The Rocko's Modern Life episode "Ed is Dead: A Thriller!" is a parody of Rear Window.[citation needed] The 100th episode of Castle, "The Lives of Others" was a spoof featuring an injured Richard Castle, who is confined to his apartment and becomes obsessed after witnessing what he believes is a murder, but is actually a setup by his friends and family to celebrate his birthday.[citation needed] The White Collar episode "Neighborhood Watch" drew various themes from Rear Window.[30] The first episode of British comedy series My Life in Film was a parody of the film.[citation needed] An episode of the British sitcom The Detectives, also titled "Rear Window", spoofed the movie, with one of the protagonists wheelchair-bound after an accident and convinced a neighbour is guilty of murder. The Psych episode "Mr. Yin Presents" referenced themes from Rear Window when Mr. Yin casts Shawn as "Jefferies". Shawn does an impression of James Stewart before taking his place in a wheelchair overlooking all of the action. Shawn then replies to Gus, "Gus, it's Rear Window, I can see all of you I can see everything, the question is what actually matters." The Raising Hope episode "Murder, He Hoped" parodies Rear Window and several other Hitchcock movies.[citation needed] The Family Guy episode "Crimes and Meg's Demeanor" parodies Rear Window, with Brian Griffin believing Principal Shepard has killed his wife.[citation needed]

Home media[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) On September 4, 2012, Universal Studios Home Entertainment re-released Rear Window to DVD, as a Region 1 widescreen DVD. This release includes the items available in the 2001 release. On May 6, 2014, Universal Studios Home Entertainment released Rear Window to Blu-ray format, with slightly expanded extras.

See also[edit] List of films featuring surveillance List of films with a 100% rating on Rotten Tomatoes, a film review aggregator website

References[edit] Notes ^ Rear Window (Box office/business) on IMDb ^ "Rear Window (1954) – Box Office Mojo". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 12, 2012.  ^ "Rear Window Movie Reviews, Pictures – Rotten Tomatoes". Retrieved December 4, 2012.  ^ a b c d e f g Rear Window at the American Film Institute Catalog ^ Lumenick, Lou (7 August 2014). "Inside the real Greenwich Village apartment that inspired Rear Window". New York Post. Retrieved 21 November 2016.  ^ DVD documentary ^ a b c A Rear Window View Seen at the Rivoli, an August 5, 1954, review from The New York Times ^ Statement by the President on the fund-raising campaign of the American–Korean Foundation from a University of California, Santa Barbara website ^ 'The Top Box-Office Hits of 1954', Variety Weekly, January 5, 1955 ^ a b The New Pictures, an August 2, 1954 review from Time magazine ^ Review of Rear Window, a July 14, 1954 article from Variety magazine ^ 1983 Review of Rear Window re-release by Roger Ebert ^ Belton, John (2002). "Introduction: Spectacle and Narrative". In Belton, John. Alfred Hitchcock's 'Rear Window'. Cambridge University Press. p. 1. ISBN 9780521564236. OCLC 40675056.  ^ Perry, Dennis (2003). Hitchcock and Poe: the Legacy of Delight and Terror. Maryland: The Scarecrow Press, Inc. pp. 135–153. ISBN 978-0810848221.  ^ Spoto, Donald (1976). The Art of Alfred Hitchcock: Fifty Years of His Motion Pictures. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday & Company, Inc.,. pp. 237–249. ISBN 978-0385418133.  ^ Wood, Robin (1989). Hitchcock's Films Revisited. Columbia University Press. pp. 100–107. ISBN 978-0231126953.  ^ "AFI's 10 Top 10". American Film Institute. 2016. Retrieved August 23, 2016.  ^ Stewart v. Abend, 495 U.S. 207 (1990). ^ Edith Honan (September 8, 2008). "Spielberg ripped off Hitchcock Classic". Reuters. Retrieved September 8, 2008.  ^ Chad Bray (September 9, 2008). "2nd UPDATE: Trust Files Copyright Lawsuit Over Disturbia". CNN Money. Retrieved September 8, 2008. [dead link][dead link] ^ "Rear Window copyright claim rejected". BBC News. September 22, 2010.  ^ Tucholke, April Genevieve; Suma, Nova Ren (2015). Slasher Girls and Monster Boys. New York, New York: Dial Books. p. 27. ISBN 978-0-8037-4173-7.  ^ "Rear Window | Video | Saturday Night Live". NBC. Archived from the original on June 15, 2012. Retrieved December 4, 2012.  ^ "Get Smart Season 4 Episode 23: Greer Window" ^ "Get Smart: Season 4, Episode 24 Greer Window" TV. Guide ^ "'Get Smart': Greer Window (1969)" IMDb ^ "Get Smart Season 4 Episode 24 S4E24 Greer Window" OV Guide ^ Irwin, William; Conard, Mark (February 1, 2001). Skoble, Aeon, ed. The Simpsons and Philosophy: The D'oh! of Homer. Open Court. ISBN 978-0812694338.  ^ Duration: 30 min (October 31, 2000). "Watch That '70s Show Season 3 Episode 4 Too Old to Trick or Treat, Too Young to Die". Retrieved December 4, 2012.  ^ Herzog, Kenny (January 31, 2012). "Neighborhood Watch". The A.V. Club. Retrieved February 1, 2012.  Further reading Orpen, Valerie (2003). "Continuity Editing in Hollywood". Film Editing: The Art of the Expressive. Wallflower Press. pp. 18–43. ISBN 978-1-903364-53-6. OCLC 51068299.  Orpen treats Hitchcock's and Tomasini's editing of Rear Window at length in a chapter of her monograph.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Rear Window. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Rear Window Rear Window at the American Film Institute Catalog Rear Window on IMDb Rear Window at the TCM Movie Database Rear Window at AllMovie Rear Window at Rotten Tomatoes Rear Window at Box Office Mojo Detailed review at v t e Alfred Hitchcock Filmography Unproduced projects Themes and plot devices Cameos Awards and honors Feature films Silent films The Pleasure Garden (1925) The Mountain Eagle (1926) The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog (1927) The Ring (1927) Downhill (1927) The Farmer's Wife (1928) Easy Virtue (1928) Champagne (1928) The Manxman (1929) British sound films Blackmail (1929) Juno and the Paycock (1930) Murder! (1930) Elstree Calling (1930, co-director) The Skin Game (1931) Mary (1931) Rich and Strange (1931) Number Seventeen (1932) Lord Camber's Ladies (1932, producer only) Waltzes from Vienna (1934) The Man Who Knew Too Much (1934) The 39 Steps (1935) Secret Agent (1936) Sabotage (1936) Young and Innocent (1937) The Lady Vanishes (1938) Jamaica Inn (1939) Hollywood and later Rebecca (1940) Foreign Correspondent (1940) Mr. & Mrs. Smith (1941) Suspicion (1941) Saboteur (1942) Shadow of a Doubt (1943) Lifeboat (1944) Spellbound (1945) Notorious (1946) The Paradine Case (1947) Rope (1948) Under Capricorn (1949) Stage Fright (1950) Strangers on a Train (1951) I Confess (1953) Dial M for Murder (1954) Rear Window (1954) To Catch a Thief (1955) The Trouble with Harry (1955) The Man Who Knew Too Much (1956) The Wrong Man (1956) Vertigo (1958) North by Northwest (1959) Psycho (1960) The Birds (1963) Marnie (1964) Torn Curtain (1966) Topaz (1969) Frenzy (1972) Family Plot (1976) Short films Always Tell Your Wife (1923) An Elastic Affair (1930) Aventure Malgache (1944) Bon Voyage (1944) The Fighting Generation (1944) Television Alfred Hitchcock Presents episodes List of The Alfred Hitchcock Hour episodes Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1985 TV series) Related Hitchcockian German Concentration Camps Factual Survey Alfred Hitchcock Edition Clue Alfred Hitchcock's Mystery Magazine Alfred Hitchcock's Anthology Three Investigators Transatlantic Pictures High Anxiety Number 13 The Blackguard Alfred Hitchcock and the Making of Psycho Hitchcock The Girl Hitchcock/Truffaut film Family Alma Reville Pat Hitchcock Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 316751617 LCCN: n96088767 GND: 4480641-3 SUDOC: 032112181 BNF: cb119599863 (data) BNE: XX3944032 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1954 filmsEnglish-language films1950s mystery films1950s psychological thriller filmsAmerican filmsAmerican mystery filmsAmerican psychological thriller filmsEdgar Award-winning worksFilms scored by Franz WaxmanFilms about murderersFilms about security and surveillanceFilms based on short fictionFilms based on works by Cornell WoolrichFilms directed by Alfred HitchcockFilms produced by Alfred HitchcockFilms set in ManhattanMystery thriller filmsParamount Pictures filmsScreenplays by John Michael HayesUnited States National Film Registry filmsUxoricide in fictionWorks involved in a lawsuitHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from September 2010Articles with dead external links from March 2015Use mdy dates from July 2015Use American English from July 2017All Wikipedia articles written in American EnglishAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2014Articles needing additional references from January 2017All articles needing additional referencesArticles with unsourced statements from December 2017Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiers

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AbendWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalEverett De RocheRichard Franklin (director)RoadgamesWikipedia:Citation NeededDisturbia (film)Shia LaBeoufHouse ArrestSerial KillerSteven SpielbergDreamWorksViacomUniversal StudiosNova Ren SumaSaturday Night LiveJason SudeikisJanuary JonesBobby MoynihanRear Window (1998 Film)Christopher ReeveDaryl HannahRobert ForsterRuben Santiago-HudsonAnne TwomeyAmerican Broadcasting CompanyGet SmartMaxwell SmartAgent 99The SimpsonsBart Of DarknessNed FlandersMaude FlandersThat '70s ShowThe FlintstonesWikipedia:Citation NeededRocko's Modern LifeWikipedia:Citation NeededCastle (TV Series)Castle (season 5)Wikipedia:Citation NeededWhite Collar (TV Series)Neighborhood Watch (White Collar)My Life In FilmWikipedia:Citation NeededThe DetectivesPsychRaising HopeWikipedia:Citation NeededFamily GuyBrian GriffinWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Citing SourcesWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Maintenance Template RemovalList Of Films Featuring SurveillanceList Of Films With A 100% Rating On Rotten TomatoesIMDbBox Office MojoAFI Catalog Of Feature FilmsLou LumenickNew York PostUniversity Of California, Santa BarbaraJohn BeltonInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780521564236OCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0810848221International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0385418133International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0231126953American Film InstituteStewart V. AbendList Of United States Supreme Court Cases, Volume 495United States ReportsWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8037-4173-7TV.comIMDbInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0812694338International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-903364-53-6OCLCAFI Catalog Of Feature FilmsIMDbTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieRotten TomatoesBox Office MojoFilmsite.orgTemplate:Alfred HitchcockTemplate Talk:Alfred HitchcockAlfred HitchcockAlfred Hitchcock FilmographyList Of Unproduced Alfred Hitchcock ProjectsThemes And Plot Devices In Hitchcock FilmsList Of Alfred Hitchcock Cameo AppearancesList Of Awards And Nominations Received By Alfred HitchcockThe Pleasure Garden (film)The Mountain EagleThe Lodger: A Story Of The London FogThe Ring (1927 Film)Downhill (1927 Film)The Farmer's WifeEasy Virtue (1928 Film)Champagne (1928 Film)The ManxmanBlackmail (1929 Film)Juno And The Paycock (film)Murder! 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