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Clash By Night


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Product Details

  • Actors: Barbara Stanwyck, Robert Ryan, Paul Douglas, Marilyn Monroe, J. Carrol Naish
  • Directors: Fritz Lang
  • Writers: Alfred Hayes, Clifford Odets
  • Producers: Harriet Parsons, Jerry Wald, Norman Krasna
  • Format: Black & White, Closed-captioned, DVD-Video, Subtitled, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: NR
  • Studio: Warner
  • Release Date: July 5 2005
  • Run Time: 105 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (12 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00097DY02
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #18,307 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)


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Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

By David on Dec 20 2012
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Quel grand classique !! J'ai adoré. Barbara Stanwyck est extraordinaire. Marilyn Monroe se fait remarquer malgré qu,elle a un second rôle. Une histoire hors du commun qui a du choquer plusieurs a l'époque. Un film a voir absolument !!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Moodywoody TOP 500 REVIEWER on July 22 2009
Format: DVD
Fritz Lang in my opinion never did a bad film. His films were either great or very compelling, but never boring. For this reason he should be ranked as one of the great film directors in movie history.

Though Clash by Night has been described as a film noir, I would have to disagree. It is more a drama about lust and betrayal, and how our choices in life can be irreversible and how ultimately the right choice may not be the most apparent one. The film is based on a play by Clifford Odets, and it was written as an intense drama of emotions.

Barbara Stanwyck plays Mae, a woman with a checkered past returning home to her small town roots. Her life without direction and purpose, she accepts the marriage proposal of a simple and kind man named Jerry, played by Paul Douglas, even though she makes it quite clear to him that she does not love him. When she meets Earl, played by Robert Ryan, who is the best friend of Jerry, it is obvious that there is a mutual sexual attraction, obvious to everyone except Jerry who has absolute trust in both Mae and Earl. Things get complicated when Mae has a baby girl, just before she begins her affair with Earl.

This is where the drama gets intense. Mae and Earl display a powerful sexual chemistry which overwhelms any guilt feelings they may have about betraying Jerry. When Jerry discovers the affair, the baby girl is used as a pawn in his battle with Mae. In the end, Mae must choose between the sexual chemistry she has with Earl, and the responsibilities she has as the mother of her baby girl and the security and commitment that Jerry offers as a father and husband.

Paul Douglas is exceptional as the betrayed friend and husband. He is very believable in balancing his pain with a barely controlled rage.
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Format: DVD
RKO Radio Pictures presents "CLASH BY NIGHT" (1952) (105 min/B&W) (Fully Restored/Dolby Digitally Remastered) -- Returning to live with her brother, Joe (Keith Andes), at her family's home in a small fishing village, Mae Doyle (Barbara Stanwyck) has reached rock bottom --- Reeling from the pain of her previous romances, Mae slowly pieces things together and begins dating Jerry (Paul Douglas), a simple-minded fisherman --- But more suited to Mae's previous tastes is Jerry's slick, boozy pal Earl Pfeiffer (Robert Ryan), a film projectionist who makes his feelings for her known right away despite the fact that he is married --- Mae spurns his advances and decides to marry Jerry --- Meanwhile, Joe has grown close to ditsy factory worker Peggy (Marilyn Monroe) --- Some time later, Mae and Jerry have had a baby, and things appear happy, but Mae is not in love with Jerry, and soon finds herself in Earl's arms.

Taut direction by Fritz Lang and a sizzling performance by Barbara Stanwyck -- This is noir at its best.

Under the production staff of:
Fritz Lang [Director]
Clifford Odets [play "Clash by Night"]
Alfred Hayes [Screenwriter]
Harriet Parsons [Producer]
Norman Krasna [Producer]
Jerry Wald [Producer]
Roy Webb [Original Film Music]
Nicholas Musuraca [Cinematographer]
George Amy [Film Editor]
Carroll Clark [Art Director]
Albert S. D'Agostino [Art Director]

BIOS:
1. Fritz Lang [Friedrich Christian Anton Lang] [Director]
Date of Birth: 5 December 1890 - Vienna, Austria-Hungary [now Austria]
Date of Death: 2 August 1976 - Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California

2.
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Format: VHS Tape
"Clash By Night" is a great fifties movie. Barbara Stanwyck said in an interview once that she felt this movie came closest to exemplifying the European adult approach to movies made by adults, for adults. She was right. While the storyline might not be exactly great, Stanwyck and Robert Ryan are tough as nails and play their roles to perfection. This movie is so representative of the fifties dramas, it's a joy to watch. Great lines, great photography, great sets, and, of course, great acting, especially by Miss Stanwyck. See it, and be impressed.
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By D. Hartley on Feb. 5 2003
Format: VHS Tape
Although the emphasis here is on emotions rather than mayhem, fans of "Film Noir" will chew on Fritz Lang's "Clash By Night" with relish. What saves this film from becoming another weepy 50's melodrama are the cynical, tough-as-nails characters played by Barbara Stanwyck and Robert Ryan. They are the illicit lovers cuckolding hubby Paul Douglas' naive, easygoing Monterey Bay fisherman. Ryan brings a sweat-streaked, smouldering, "Streetcar Named Desire" intensity to all of his scenes with Stanwyck, who holds her own as a restless, world-weary housewife with a "been there done that" past. Stanwyck and Ryan play out thier furtive romantic scenes like rutting animals (this is pretty hot stuff by early 50's standards). Paul Douglas gives his career-best performance, particularly when he registers heartbreak, betrayal, and internal struggle between gentle demeanor and homicidal rage all in one pivotal scene ("ANIMALS! That's what you are...ANIMALS...!") Marilyn Monroe is excellent in a small but memorable role as Stanwyck's tomboyish sister-in-law. What makes this film unique in the Noir canon is that while there is a fair amount of violence, none of it is fatal in the literal sense. The only fatalities here are the characters' hopes, dreams and faith in humanity-now THAT's what I call Noir!
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