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Based on the novel by Sloan Wilson, The Man in the Gray Flannel Suit stars Gregory Peck as a haunted New York executive whp defies convention and decides his family is more important than his career in this post-war melodrama scripted and directed by the celebrated Nunnally Johnson (The Three Faces of Eve).
Gregory Peck plays a young New York executive who defies the wisdom of the corporate class by deciding his family is more important than the offer of a new job. Lots of melodrama, guilt, and a revelation about a wartime affair (told in flashback), but this well-oiled, good-looking 1956 film still holds up pretty well. Based on a novel by Sloan Wilson, the script and direction are by Nunnally Johnson (The Three Faces of Eve). --Tom Keogh --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
This movie is quite interesting... It shows what it takes to advance and what a world is built on...workaholism... Read morePublished 18 months ago by A. CHIASSON
I really enjoyed this film. It's a little disjointed and melodramatic, but a very good movie on everyday life. Good chemistry between the lead characters. Read morePublished on Oct. 3 2003
From outside the USA this film is rare. Isn't perhaps between the best, but usually these country is seen as the cradle of big heroes, brave cowboys, tycoons and the in general... Read morePublished on June 16 2003 by Carlos Vazquez Quintana
This movie showcases great acting, great writing, and a serious, yet entertaining theme. It grapples with serious issues of family,business,ethics,past mistakes, and painful... Read morePublished on April 25 2003 by Valerie
In today's movies, the characters move about like amoeba, seeking pleasure, without morals or
conscience. Read more
Very intriguing, multi-layered drama starring Gregory Peck as a simple man trying to deal with life's problems. Stellar cast features three of my favorites---Peck, Lee J. Read morePublished on April 13 2002 by David Von Pein
The complexity of life in the mid-20th century is subtly displayed in this reflection on the cross-currents of life. Read morePublished on April 20 2001