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According to the commentary included with this 1947 film, Chaplin considered Monsieur Verdoux one of his best films. Read morePublished on Dec 15 2008 by Michael W. Perry
I must take offense to scotsladdie's November 2001 "review" of "Monsieur Verdoux," since its ripped off almost verbatim from David Shipman's excellent book "Story of Cinema," which... Read morePublished on July 11 2004
A well written movie with twists and turns. It teaches a good lesson for 2004 and beyond.Published on Feb. 6 2004 by "vma234"
Wow did he actully do that wow this is a good movie if you want to see a very good black and white killing movie watch monsieur verdoux. Read morePublished on Feb. 3 2004 by Ryan Sanders
Chaplin became unbearable to those around him as he got older. He fancied himself an intellectual, a humanist, a philosopher, a great composer (actually, his arranger wrote his... Read morePublished on Dec 24 2001 by Ingalls
It has been said that Orson Welles provided Chaplin with the idea of MONSIEUR VERDOUX and the latter seemed to have been attracted to Landru, the French Bluebeard, for his... Read morePublished on Nov. 19 2001 by "scotsladdie"
This was probably Chaplin's last great masterpiece. This film shows what a talented actor and director he was. I doubt Woody Allen ever could have pulled this off. Read morePublished on Dec 9 1999 by Roy Dryden
Looking further than the actual story of a serial woman-killer, viewers need to take into account that the story is set in France shortly after the second war, therefore Chaplin... Read morePublished on Oct. 11 1999