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The Night Has Eyes

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Night Has Eyes
1949 US re-release film poster
Directed byLeslie Arliss
Written byLeslie Arliss
John Argyle
Based onThe Night Has Eyes by Alan Kennington
Produced byJohn Argyle
StarringJames Mason
Wilfrid Lawson
Mary Clare
Joyce Howard
CinematographyGünther Krampf
Edited byFlora Newton
Music byCharles Williams
Distributed byPathé Pictures International
Release date
  • 1 June 1942 (1942-06-01)
Running time
79 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom
LanguageEnglish
Budget£15,000[1]

The Night Has Eyes, released in the United States as Terror House by Producers Releasing Corporation and re-released in the US by Cosmopolitan Pictures in 1949 as Moonlight Madness, is a 1942 British thriller film directed by Leslie Arliss starring James Mason, Joyce Howard, Wilfrid Lawson, Mary Clare.[2] and Tucker McGuire. It is based on the 1939 novel of the same title by Alan Kennington.

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Transcription

Plot

Two young female teachers travel to the Yorkshire Moors where their friend had disappeared a year before, and it is not long before they encounter a man they believe to be her murderer.[3] That night, a violent storm breaks out, and they become stranded in the house where they are staying.

Cast

Critical reception

Leonard Maltin called the film an "OK mystery";[4] Allmovie called it a "taut British chiller" ;[5] and TV Guide wrote "though melodramatic and soundstage-bound, Terror House is still quite effective and eerie. Fog covers almost every exterior; cinematographer Gunther Krampf spent long periods getting the artificial fog at just the right density...The final film was almost too effective, and after initially getting an A rating from the British censor and being booked on the biggest cinema circuit in Britain, the rating was suddenly changed to H (for "Horrific"), making it off-limits for anyone under 16 years of age. The big circuits had a policy of showing only A films, so the independent cinemas became the big winners, getting an excellent thriller starring Mason, Britain's top leading man at the time."[6]

References

  1. ^ Wood, Alan (1952). Mr. Rank a Study of J.Arthur Rank and British Films. p. 106.
  2. ^ Space_Mafune (1 June 1942). "The Night Has Eyes (1942)". IMDb.
  3. ^ "The Night Has Eyes". BFI. Archived from the original on 14 January 2009.
  4. ^ "Night Has Eyes, The (1942) - Overview - TCM.com". Turner Classic Movies.
  5. ^ Hal Erickson. "The Night Has Eyes (1942) - Leslie Arliss - Synopsis, Characteristics, Moods, Themes and Related - AllMovie". AllMovie.
  6. ^ "Terror House". TVGuide.com.

External links


This page was last edited on 7 May 2024, at 21:19
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