Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 3.1 Development 3.2 Casting 3.3 Filming 3.4 Music 4 Release 4.1 Critical reception 4.2 Accolades 5 Accusations of homophobia, transphobia and sexism 6 See also 7 References 8 External links


Plot FBI trainee and UVA graduate, Clarice Starling, is pulled from her training at the FBI Academy at Quantico, Virginia by Jack Crawford of the Bureau's Behavioral Science Unit. He assigns her to interview Hannibal Lecter, a former psychiatrist and incarcerated cannibalistic serial killer, whose insight might prove useful in the pursuit of a serial killer nicknamed "Buffalo Bill", who skins his female victims' corpses. Starling travels to the Baltimore State Hospital for the Criminally Insane, where she is led by Dr. Frederick Chilton to Lecter's solitary quarters. Although initially pleasant and courteous, Lecter grows impatient with Starling's attempts at "dissecting" him and rebuffs her. As she is leaving, one of the prisoners flicks semen at her. Lecter, who considers this act "unspeakably ugly", calls Starling back and tells her to seek out an old patient of his. This leads her to a storage shed, where she discovers a man's severed head with a sphinx moth lodged in its throat. She returns to Lecter, who tells her that the man is linked to Buffalo Bill. He offers to profile Buffalo Bill on the condition that he may be transferred away from Chilton, whom he detests. Buffalo Bill abducts a Senator's daughter, Catherine Martin. Crawford authorizes Starling to offer Lecter a fake deal, promising a prison transfer if he provides information that helps them find Buffalo Bill and rescue Catherine. Instead, Lecter demands a quid pro quo from Starling, offering clues about Buffalo Bill in exchange for personal information. Starling tells Lecter about the murder of her father when she was ten years old. Chilton secretly records the conversation and reveals Starling's deceit before offering Lecter a deal of Chilton's own making. Lecter agrees and is flown to Memphis, Tennessee, where he verbally torments Senator Ruth Martin, and gives her misleading information on Buffalo Bill, including the name "Louis Friend". Starling notices that "Louis Friend" is an anagram of "iron sulfide" — fool's gold. She visits Lecter, who is now being held in a cage-like cell in a Tennessee courthouse, and asks for the truth. Lecter tells her that all the information she needs is contained in the case file. Rather than give her the real name, he insists that they continue their quid pro quo and she recounts a traumatic childhood incident where she was awakened by the sound of spring lambs being slaughtered on a relative's farm in Montana. Starling admits that she still sometimes wakes thinking she can hear lambs screaming, and Lecter speculates that she is motivated to save Catherine in the hope that it will end the nightmares. Lecter gives her back the case files on Buffalo Bill after their conversation is interrupted by Chilton and the police, who escort her from the building. Later that evening, Lecter kills his guards, escapes from his cell, and disappears. Starling analyzes Lecter's annotations to the case files and realizes that Buffalo Bill knew his first victim personally. Starling travels to the victim's hometown and discovers that Buffalo Bill was a tailor, with dresses and dress patterns identical to the patches of skin removed from each of his victims. She telephones Crawford to inform him that Buffalo Bill is trying to form a "woman suit" out of real skin, but Crawford is already en route to make an arrest, having cross-referenced Lecter's notes with hospital archives and finding a transsexual man named Jame Gumb, who once applied unsuccessfully for a sex-change operation. Starling continues interviewing friends of Buffalo Bill's first victim in Ohio, while Crawford leads an FBI HRT team to Gumb's address in Illinois. The house in Illinois is empty, and Starling is led to the house of "Jack Gordon", who she realizes is actually Jame Gumb, again by finding a sphinx moth. She pursues him into his multi-room basement, where she discovers that Catherine is still alive, but trapped in a dry well. After turning off the basement lights, Gumb stalks Starling in the dark with night-vision goggles, but gives his position away when he cocks his revolver. Starling reacts just in time and fires all of her rounds at Gumb, killing him. Sometime later, at the FBI Academy graduation party, Starling receives a phone call from Lecter, who is at an airport in Bimini. He assures her that he does not plan to pursue her and asks her to return the favor, which she says she cannot do. Lecter then hangs up the phone, saying that he is "having an old friend for dinner", and starts following a newly arrived Chilton before disappearing into the crowd.


Cast Jodie Foster as Clarice Starling Masha Skorobogatov as young Clarice Anthony Hopkins as Dr. Hannibal Lecter Scott Glenn as Jack Crawford Ted Levine as Jame "Buffalo Bill" Gumb Anthony Heald as Dr. Frederick Chilton Brooke Smith as Catherine Martin Diane Baker as U.S. Senator Ruth Martin Kasi Lemmons as Ardelia Mapp Frankie Faison as Barney Matthews Tracey Walter as Lamar Charles Napier as Lt. Boyle Danny Darst as Sgt. Tate Alex Coleman as Sgt. Jim Pembry Dan Butler as Roden Paul Lazar as Pilcher Ron Vawter as Paul Krendler Roger Corman as FBI Director Hayden Burke Chris Isaak as SWAT Commander Harry Northup as Mr. Bimmel Don Brockett as cellmate and "Pen Pal" George A. Romero as FBI Agent in Memphis


Production Development The Silence of the Lambs is based on Thomas Harris' 1988 novel of the same name and is the second film to feature the character Hannibal Lecter following the 1986 film Manhunter. Prior to the novel's release, Orion Pictures partnered with Gene Hackman to bring the novel to the big screen. With Hackman set to direct and possibly star in the role of Lecter, negotiations were made to split the $500,000 cost of rights between Hackman and the studio.[6] In addition to securing the rights to the novel, producers also had to acquire the rights to the name "Hannibal Lecter", which were owned by Manhunter producer Dino De Laurentiis. Owing to the financial failure of the earlier film, De Laurentiis lent the character rights to Orion Pictures for free.[7] In November 1987, Ted Tally was brought on to write the adaptation;[8] Tally had previously crossed paths with Harris many times, with his interest in adapting The Silence of the Lambs originating from receiving an advance copy of the book from Harris himself.[9] When Tally was about halfway through with the first draft, Hackman withdrew from the project and financing fell through. However, Orion Pictures co-founder Mike Medavoy assured Tally to keep writing as the studio itself took care of financing and searched for a replacement director.[10] As a result, Orion Pictures sought director Jonathan Demme to helm the project. With the screenplay not yet completed, Demme signed on after reading the novel.[11] From there, the project quickly took off, as Tally explained, "[Demme] read my first draft not long after it was finished, and we met, then I was just startled by the speed of things. We met in May 1989 and were shooting in November. I don't remember any big revisions."[12] Casting Jodie Foster was interested in playing the role of Clarice Starling immediately after reading the novel. However, despite Foster's having just won an Academy Award for her performance in the 1988 film The Accused, Demme was not convinced that she was right for the part.[13][14] Having previously collaborated on Married to the Mob, Demme's first choice for the role of Starling was Michelle Pfeiffer, who turned it down, later saying, "It was a difficult decision, but I got nervous about the subject matter".[15] As a result, Foster was awarded the role due to her passion towards the character.[16] For the role of Dr. Hannibal Lecter, Demme originally approached Sean Connery. After the actor turned it down, Anthony Hopkins was then offered the part based on his performance in The Elephant Man.[17] Other actors considered for the role included Al Pacino,[18] Robert De Niro,[18] Dustin Hoffman,[18] Derek Jacobi[19] and Daniel Day-Lewis.[19] Gene Hackman was originally going to play Jack Crawford, the Agent-in-Charge of the Behavioral Science Unit of the FBI in Quantico, Virginia but he found the script "too violent."[18] Scott Glenn was then cast in the role. To prepare for the role, Glenn met with John E. Douglas, after whom the character is modeled. Douglas gave Glenn a tour of the Quantico facility and also played for him an audio tape containing various recordings that serial killers Lawrence Bittaker and Roy Norris had made of themselves raping and torturing a 16-year-old girl.[20][21] According to Douglas, Glenn wept as he experienced the recordings and even changed his liberal stance on the death penalty.[22] Filming Principal photography for The Silence of the Lambs began on November 15, 1989 and concluded on March 1, 1990.[23] Filming primarily took place in and around Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, with some scenes shot in nearby northern West Virginia.[24] The home of Buffalo Bill used for exterior scenes was in Layton, Pennsylvania.[25][26] The exterior of the Western Center near Canonsburg, Pennsylvania served as the setting for Baltimore State Hospital for the Criminally Insane.[27] In what was a rare act of cooperation at the time, the FBI allowed scenes to be filmed at the FBI Academy in Quantico; some FBI staff members even acted in bit parts.[28][29] Music The Silence of the Lambs: The Original Motion Picture Score Film score by Howard Shore Released February 5, 1991 Recorded August, 1990 in Munich Length 57:09 Label MCA Records Producer Howard Shore Howard Shore chronology Big (1988)Big1988 The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Naked Lunch (1991)Naked Lunch1991 Hannibal Lecter chronology Manhunter (1986) Manhunter1986 The Silence of the Lambs (1991) The Silence of the Lambs1991 Hannibal (2001) Hannibal2001 Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating Allmusic Filmtracks.com The musical score for The Silence of the Lambs was composed by Howard Shore, who would also go on to collaborate with Demme on Philadelphia. Recorded in Munich during the latter half of the summer of 1990, the score was performed by the Munich Symphony Orchestra.[30] "I tried to write in a way that goes right into the fabric of the movie," explained Shore on his approach. "I tried to make the music just fit in. When you watch the movie you are not aware of the music. You get your feelings from all elements simultaneously, lighting, cinematography, costumes, acting, music. Jonathan Demme was very specific about the music."[31] A soundtrack album was released by MCA Records on February 5, 1991.[32] Music from the film was later used in the trailers for its sequel, Hannibal.[33] The tune played by the music box which Starling finds in the bedroom of Buffalo Bill's first victim is taken from Mozart's opera The Magic Flute. It is, ironically, the tune played by Papageno's magical bells, which charms his enemies and protects him from danger. The Silence of the Lambs: The Original Motion Picture Score No. Title Length 1. "Main Title" 5:04 2. "The Asylum" 3:53 3. "Clarice" 3:03 4. "Return to the Asylum" 2:35 5. "The Abduction" 3:01 6. "Quid Pro Quo" 4:41 7. "Lecter in Memphis" 5:41 8. "Lambs Screaming" 5:34 9. "Lecter Escapes" 5:06 10. "Belvedere, Ohio" 3:32 11. "The Moth" 2:20 12. "The Cellar" 7:02 13. "Finale" 4:50 Total length: 57:09


Release The Silence of the Lambs was released on February 14, 1991, grossing $14 million during its opening weekend. At the time it closed on October 10, 1991, the film had grossed $131 million domestically with a total worldwide gross of $273 million.[34] It was the fourth highest-grossing film of 1991.[35] Critical reception The Silence of the Lambs was a sleeper hit that gradually gained widespread success and critical acclaim.[36] Hopkins, Foster, and Levine garnered much acclaim for their performances. Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports that 95% of 81 film critics have given the film a positive review, with an average rating of 8.6 out of 10. The site's consensus reads: "Director Jonathan Demme's smart, taut thriller teeters on the edge between psychological study and all-out horror, and benefits greatly from stellar performances by Anthony Hopkins and Jodie Foster."[37] Metacritic, another review aggregator, assigned the film a weighted average score of 84 out of 100, based on 17 reviews from mainstream critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[38] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A-" on an A+ to F scale.[39] Roger Ebert, of the Chicago Sun-Times, specifically mentioned the "terrifying qualities" of Hannibal Lecter.[40] Ebert later added the film to his list of The Great Movies, recognizing the film as a "horror masterpiece" alongside such classics as Nosferatu, Psycho, and Halloween.[41] However, the film is also notable for being one of two multi-Academy Award winners (the other being Unforgiven) disapproved of by Ebert's colleague, Gene Siskel. Writing for the Chicago Tribune, Siskel said, "Foster's character, who is appealing, is dwarfed by the monsters she is after. I'd rather see her work on another case."[42] Accolades Academy Awards record Best Picture, Edward Saxon, Kenneth Utt, Ronald M. Bozman Best Director, Jonathan Demme Best Actor, Anthony Hopkins Best Actress, Jodie Foster Best Adapted Screenplay, Ted Tally Golden Globe Awards record Best Actress, Jodie Foster British Academy Film Awards record Best Actor, Anthony Hopkins Best Actress, Jodie Foster The film won the Big Five Academy Awards: Best Picture, Best Director (Demme), Best Actor (Hopkins), Best Actress (Foster), and Best Adapted Screenplay (Ted Tally), making it only the third film in history to accomplish that feat.[43] It was also nominated for Best Sound Mixing (Tom Fleischman and Christopher Newman) and Best Film Editing, but lost to Terminator 2: Judgment Day and JFK, respectively.[44] Other awards include being named Best Film by the National Board of Review of Motion Pictures, CHI Awards and PEO Awards. Demme won the Silver Bear for Best Director at the 41st Berlin International Film Festival[45] and was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Director. The film was nominated for the Grand Prix of the Belgian Film Critics Association. It was also nominated for the British Academy Film Award for Best Film. Screenwriter Ted Tally received an Edgar Award for Best Motion Picture Screenplay. The film was awarded Best Horror Film of the Year during the 2nd Horror Hall of Fame telecast, with Vincent Price presenting the award to the film's executive producer Gary Goetzman.[46] In 1998, the film was listed as one of the 100 greatest films in the past 100 years by the American Film Institute.[47] In 2006, at the Key Art Awards, the original poster for The Silence of the Lambs was named best film poster "of the past 35 years".[48] The Silence of the Lambs placed seventh on Bravo's The 100 Scariest Movie Moments for Lecter's escape scene. The American Film Institute named Hannibal Lecter (as portrayed by Hopkins) the number one film villain of all time[49] and Clarice Starling (as portrayed by Foster) the sixth-greatest film hero of all time.[49] In 2011, ABC aired a prime-time special, Best in Film: The Greatest Movies of Our Time, that counted down the best films chosen by fans based on results of a poll conducted by ABC and People magazine. The Silence of the Lambs was selected as the No. 1 Best Suspense/Thriller and Dr. Hannibal Lecter was selected as the No. 4 Greatest Film Character. The film and its characters have appeared in the following AFI "100 Years" lists: AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies—#65 AFI's 100 Years...100 Thrills—#5 AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes and Villains: Hannibal Lecter—#1 Villain Clarice Starling—#6 Hero "Buffalo Bill" (Jame Gumb)—Nominated Villain AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes: "A census taker once tried to test me. I ate his liver with some fava beans and a nice Chianti."—#21 "I do wish we could chat longer, but I'm having an old friend for dinner."—Nominated AFI's 100 Years of Film Scores—Nominated AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)—#74 In 2015, Entertainment Weekly's 25th anniversary year, it included The Silence of the Lambs in its list of the 25 best movies made since the magazine's beginning.[50] Organization/Association Award Actor/Crew Outcome Remarks 64th Academy Awards Best Actor Anthony Hopkins Won Best Actress Jodie Foster Won Best Adapted Screenplay Ted Tally Won Adapted from The Silence of the Lambs by Thomas Harris Best Director Jonathan Demme Won Best Picture Edward Saxon, Kenneth Utt, Ron Bozman Won Best Film Editing Craig McKay Nominated Best Sound Mixing Tom Fleischman, Christopher Newman Nominated 49th Golden Globe Awards Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama Jodie Foster Won Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Anthony Hopkins Nominated Best Director Jonathan Demme Nominated Best Motion Picture – Drama Kenneth Utt Nominated Best Screenplay Ted Tally Nominated 45th British Academy Film Awards Best Actor in a Leading Role Anthony Hopkins Won Best Actress in a Leading Role Jodie Foster Won Best Adapted Screenplay Ted Tally Nominated Best Cinematography Tak Fujimoto Nominated Best Direction Jonathan Demme Nominated Best Editing Craig McKay Nominated Best Film Ron Bozman, Edward Saxon, Kenneth Utt Nominated Best Film Music Howard Shore Nominated Best Sound Skip Lievsay, Christopher Newman, Tom Fleischman Nominated


Accusations of homophobia, transphobia and sexism Upon its release, The Silence of the Lambs was criticized by members of the LGBT community for its portrayal of Buffalo Bill as bisexual and transsexual. In response to the critiques, Demme replied that Buffalo Bill "wasn't a gay character. He was a tormented man who hated himself and wished he was a woman because that would have made him as far away from himself as he possibly could be." Demme added that he "came to realize that there is a tremendous absence of positive gay characters in movies".[51] In a 1992 interview with Playboy magazine, notable feminist and women's rights advocate Betty Friedan stated, "I thought it was absolutely outrageous that The Silence of the Lambs won four [sic] Oscars. […] I'm not saying that the movie shouldn't have been shown. I'm not denying the movie was an artistic triumph, but it was about the evisceration, the skinning alive of women. That is what I find offensive. Not the Playboy centerfold."[52]


See also List of films based on crime books Silence! The Musical, an unauthorized parody musical adaptation of the film. List of Academy Award records United States portal Crime portal Film portal


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External links Wikiquote has quotations related to: The Silence of the Lambs The Silence of the Lambs on IMDb The Silence of the Lambs at the TCM Movie Database The Silence of the Lambs at Box Office Mojo The Silence of the Lambs at Rotten Tomatoes The Silence of the Lambs at Metacritic Criterion Collection Essay by Amy Taubin v t e Thomas Harris' Hannibal Lecter Characters Hannibal Lecter Will Graham Clarice Starling Jack Crawford Frederick Chilton Francis Dolarhyde Buffalo Bill Mason Verger Freddy Lounds Bedelia Du Maurier Novels Red Dragon (1981) The Silence of the Lambs (1988) Hannibal (1999) Hannibal Rising (2006) Films Manhunter (1986) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Hannibal (2001) Red Dragon (2002) Hannibal Rising (2007) Television Hannibal (2013–15) episodes "Apéritif" "Amuse-Bouche" "Potage" "Oeuf" Related productions The Silence of the Hams (1994) Silence! The Musical (2005) v t e Films directed by Jonathan Demme Caged Heat (1974) Crazy Mama (1975) Fighting Mad (1976) Handle with Care (1977) Last Embrace (1979) Melvin and Howard (1980) Who Am I This Time? (1982) Swing Shift (1984) Stop Making Sense (1984) Something Wild (1986) Swimming to Cambodia (1987) Married to the Mob (1988) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Cousin Bobby (1992) Philadelphia (1993) Storefront Hitchcock (1998) Beloved (1998) The Truth About Charlie (2002) The Agronomist (2003) The Manchurian Candidate (2004) Neil Young: Heart of Gold (2006) Man from Plains (2007) Rachel Getting Married (2008) Neil Young Trunk Show (2009) Neil Young Journeys (2011) A Master Builder (2013) Ricki and the Flash (2015) Justin Timberlake + The Tennessee Kids (2016) v t e Academy Award for Best Picture 1920s Wings (1927/1928) The Broadway Melody (1928/1929) 1930s All Quiet on the Western Front (1929/1930) Cimarron (1930/1931) Grand Hotel (1931/1932) Cavalcade (1932/1933) It Happened One Night (1934) Mutiny on the Bounty (1935) The Great Ziegfeld (1936) The Life of Emile Zola (1937) You Can't Take It with You (1938) Gone with the Wind (1939) 1940s Rebecca (1940) How Green Was My Valley (1941) Mrs. Miniver (1942) Casablanca (1943) Going My Way (1944) The Lost Weekend (1945) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Hamlet (1948) All the King's Men (1949) 1950s All About Eve (1950) An American in Paris (1951) The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) From Here to Eternity (1953) On the Waterfront (1954) Marty (1955) Around the World in 80 Days (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) Gigi (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) 1960s The Apartment (1960) West Side Story (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Tom Jones (1963) My Fair Lady (1964) The Sound of Music (1965) A Man for All Seasons (1966) In the Heat of the Night (1967) Oliver! (1968) Midnight Cowboy (1969) 1970s Patton (1970) The French Connection (1971) The Godfather (1972) The Sting (1973) The Godfather Part II (1974) One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975) Rocky (1976) Annie Hall (1977) The Deer Hunter (1978) Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) 1980s Ordinary People (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Gandhi (1982) Terms of Endearment (1983) Amadeus (1984) Out of Africa (1985) Platoon (1986) The Last Emperor (1987) Rain Man (1988) Driving Miss Daisy (1989) 1990s Dances with Wolves (1990) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Unforgiven (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Braveheart (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Shakespeare in Love (1998) American Beauty (1999) 2000s Gladiator (2000) A Beautiful Mind (2001) Chicago (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) Million Dollar Baby (2004) Crash (2005) The Departed (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) 2010s The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Birdman or: (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) Spotlight (2015) Moonlight (2016) v t e Producers Guild of America Award for Best Theatrical Motion Picture Driving Miss Daisy (1989) Dances with Wolves (1990) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) The Crying Game (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Apollo 13 (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) American Beauty (1999) Gladiator (2000) Moulin Rouge! (2001) Chicago (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) The Aviator (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) Little Miss Sunshine (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave / Gravity (2013) Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) The Big Short (2015) La La Land (2016) The Shape of Water (2017) v t e Saturn Award for Best Horror Film Blacula (1972) The Exorcist (1973) Young Frankenstein (1974/75) Burnt Offerings (1976) The Little Girl Who Lives Down the Lane (1977) The Wicker Man (1978) Dracula (1979) The Howling (1980) An American Werewolf in London (1981) Poltergeist (1982) The Dead Zone (1983) Gremlins (1984) Fright Night (1985) The Fly (1986) The Lost Boys (1987) Beetlejuice (1988) Arachnophobia (1989/90) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Bram Stoker's Dracula (1992) Army of Darkness (1993) Interview with the Vampire (1994) From Dusk till Dawn (1995) Scream (1996) The Devil's Advocate (1997) Apt Pupil (1998) The Sixth Sense (1999) Final Destination (2000) The Others (2001) The Ring (2002) 28 Days Later (2003) Shaun of the Dead (2004) The Exorcism of Emily Rose (2005) The Descent (2006) Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (2007) Hellboy II: The Golden Army (2008) Drag Me to Hell (2009) Let Me In (2010) The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2011) The Cabin in the Woods (2012) The Conjuring (2013) Dracula Untold (2014) Crimson Peak (2015) Don't Breathe (2016) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 215347338 LCCN: n93121265 GND: 4324289-3 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=The_Silence_of_the_Lambs_(film)&oldid=827086799" Categories: 1991 filmsEnglish-language filmsCrime horror films1990s crime drama films1990s crime thriller films1990s horror thriller films1990s serial killer films1991 horror filmsAmerican crime drama filmsAmerican crime thriller filmsAmerican filmsAmerican horror thriller filmsAmerican serial killer filmsBAFTA winners (films)Best Picture Academy Award winnersCannibalism in fictionEdgar Award-winning worksFederal Bureau of Investigation in fictionFilms scored by Howard ShoreFilms about abductionFilms about psychopathsFilms based on thriller novelsFilms directed by Jonathan DemmeFilms featuring a Best Actor Academy Award-winning performanceFilms featuring a Best Actress Academy Award-winning performanceFilms featuring a Best Drama Actress Golden Globe-winning performanceFilms set in BaltimoreFilms set in IllinoisFilms set in Memphis, TennesseeFilms set in OhioFilms set in VirginiaFilms set in Washington, D.C.Films shot in PennsylvaniaFilms shot in West VirginiaFilms whose director won the Best Director Academy AwardFilms whose writer won the Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardHannibal LecterJohns Hopkins Hospital in fictionOrion Pictures filmsPolice detective filmsTransgender in filmUnited States National Film Registry filmsHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksWikipedia indefinitely semi-protected pagesUse mdy dates from September 2013Music infoboxes with deprecated parametersArticles with hAudio microformatsAlbum infoboxes lacking a coverWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiers


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This Article Is Semi-protected.Jonathan DemmeKenneth UttEdward SaxonRon BozmanTed TallyThe Silence Of The Lambs (novel)Thomas HarrisJodie FosterAnthony HopkinsScott GlennTed LevineHoward ShoreTak FujimotoCraig McKay (film Editor)Orion PicturesHorror FilmThriller FilmJonathan DemmeJodie FosterAnthony HopkinsScott GlennTed TallyThe Silence Of The Lambs (novel)Thomas HarrisHannibal LecterPsychiatryCannibalismSerial KillerMichael MannManhunter (film)Clarice StarlingFederal Bureau Of InvestigationBuffalo Bill (character)It Happened One NightOne Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest (film)List Of Big Five Academy Award Winners And NomineesAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For Best ActressAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayHorror FilmThe Exorcist (film)Jaws (film)Library Of CongressNational Film RegistryHannibal (film)Red Dragon (2002 Film)Hannibal Rising (film)FBIUniversity Of VirginiaClarice StarlingFBI AcademyQuantico, VirginiaJack Crawford (character)Behavioral Science UnitHannibal LecterSerial KillerBuffalo Bill (character)SkinningFrederick ChiltonSemenAcherontia StyxOffender ProfilingUnited States SenateQuid Pro QuoMemphis, TennesseeAnagramIron SulfidePyriteLamb And MuttonMontanaTranssexualSex Reassignment SurgeryOhioIllinoisNight Vision DeviceBiminiJodie FosterClarice StarlingAnthony HopkinsHannibal LecterScott GlennJack Crawford (character)Ted LevineBuffalo Bill (character)Anthony HealdFrederick ChiltonBrooke Smith (actress)Diane BakerKasi LemmonsFrankie FaisonTracey WalterCharles Napier (actor)Dan ButlerRon VawterRoger CormanChris IsaakHarry NorthupDon BrockettGeorge A. RomeroThomas HarrisThe Silence Of The Lambs (novel)Hannibal LecterManhunter (film)Orion PicturesGene HackmanDino De LaurentiisTed TallyMike MedavoyJonathan DemmeJodie FosterClarice StarlingAcademy AwardThe Accused (1988 Film)Married To The MobMichelle PfeifferHannibal LecterSean ConneryAnthony HopkinsThe Elephant Man (film)Al PacinoRobert De NiroDustin HoffmanDerek JacobiDaniel Day-LewisGene HackmanJack Crawford (character)Behavioral Science UnitFederal Bureau Of InvestigationQuantico, VirginiaScott GlennJohn E. DouglasLawrence Bittaker And Roy NorrisPittsburghWest VirginiaLayton, PennsylvaniaWestern CenterCanonsburg, PennsylvaniaFBI AcademyBit PartFilm ScoreHoward ShoreMunichRecord LabelMCA RecordsRecord ProducerHoward ShoreBig (film)Big (film)Naked Lunch (film)Naked Lunch (film)Hannibal Lecter (franchise)Manhunter (film)Manhunter (film)Hannibal (film)Hannibal (film)Film ScoreHoward ShorePhiladelphia (film)MunichMunich Symphony OrchestraMCA RecordsTrailer (promotion)Hannibal (film)The Magic FluteSleeper HitRotten TomatoesMetacriticCinemaScoreRoger EbertChicago Sun-TimesThe Great MoviesNosferatuPsycho (1960 Film)Halloween (1978 Film)UnforgivenGene SiskelChicago TribuneEdward SaxonJonathan DemmeAnthony HopkinsJodie FosterTed TallyList Of Big Five Academy Award Winners And NomineesAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For Best ActressAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayAcademy Award For Best SoundTom FleischmanChris Newman (sound Engineer)Academy Award For Best Film EditingTerminator 2: Judgment DayJFK (film)National Board Of Review Of Motion PicturesSilver Bear For Best Director41st Berlin International Film FestivalGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGrand Prix (Belgian Film Critics Association)Belgian Film Critics AssociationBAFTA Award For Best FilmTed TallyEdgar AwardHorror Hall Of FameVincent PriceGary GoetzmanAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAmerican Film InstituteBravo (U.S. TV Channel)The 100 Scariest Movie MomentsAFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & VillainsAFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes And VillainsAmerican Broadcasting CompanyBest In Film: The Greatest Movies Of Our TimePeople (American Magazine)AFI 100 Years... 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(film)Midnight CowboyPatton (film)The French Connection (film)The GodfatherThe StingThe Godfather Part IIOne Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest (film)RockyAnnie HallThe Deer HunterKramer Vs. 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