Film Noir and Neo Noir on TCM: April 2020

*All times are PST. Please check the Turner Classics Movie website to confirm dates and times or additional programming information. Prefer streaming to cable? We have you covered. Check out our classic noir streaming column written by critic Sean Axmaker.

Wednesday, April 1, 3:00 AM – Thursday, April 2, 3:00 PM

TCM Celebrates Toshiro Mifune's 100th Birthday

Here are the noirs...

3:00 AM

DRUNKEN ANGEL (1948): Against all odds, an alcoholic doctor (Takashi Shimamura) and tuberculosis stricken young gangster (Toshiro Mifune) form a friendship in a small town plagued by bad sanitation and the Yakuza. Dir. Akira Kurosawa

4:45 AM

STRAY DOG (1949): In this post-War Japanese noir, a rookie detective, Toshiro Mifune, loses his gun, and he tears apart the underworld to get it back and save his career. He has little success finding the gun until an older detective, Takashi Shimamura, aids him. Dir. Akira Kurosawa

2:30 PM

HIGH AND LOW (1963): In this Japanese noir, based on one of Ed McBain's 87 Precinct novels, King's Ransom, kidnappers mistake a chauffeur's son for the child of a wealthy shoe manufacturer (Toshiro Mifune). The film functions as both as mystery and an exploration of Japan's new class system, based on wealth rather than tradition. Dir. Akira Kurosawa

Thursday, April 2, 7:00 PM – 11:15 PM

New York in the 70's Noir Double

7:00 PM

THE TAKING OF PELHAM ONE TWO THREE (1974): Lieutenant Garber (Walter Matthau) races the clock to thwart the plot of four criminals Blue (Robert Shaw), Green (Martin Balsam), Grey (Hector Elizondo) & Brown (Earl Hindman). They're holding a subway car full of passenger's hostage and threaten to shoot one each minute until a one-million-dollar ransom is fully paid. Dir. Joseph Sargent

9:00 PM

KLUTE (1971) Small town detective John Klute (Donald Sutherland) journeys to the Big Apple to search for a missing friend. He has only one lead: an obscene letter from the man to New York City prostitute Bree Daniels (Jane Fonda). He unravels both the mystery of the missing man and of the call girl. Fonda won a well-deserved Best Actress Oscar for her portrayal of the disturbed and disturbing Bree. Dir. Alan J. Pakula

Friday, April 3, 3:30 PM

THE MAN WITH A CLOAK (1951): In this historical noir, a mystery man (Joseph Cotton) tries to help a young innocent (Leslie Caron) escape a murderous housekeeper (Barbara Stanwyck). Based on a story by John Dickson Carr. Dir. Fletcher Markle

Saturday, April 4, 10:30 AM &
Sunday, April 19, 4:45 AM

THE SET-UP (1949): An aging boxer (Robert Ryan) defies the gangsters who've ordered him to throw his last fight, believing that he can still be a champ. Audrey Totter plays his devoted wife who begs him to retire from boxing before he's destroyed. Dir. Robert Wise

NOIR ALLEY

Saturday, April 4, 9:00 PM &
Sunday, April 5, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

ADDRESS UNKNOWN (1944): Director William Cameron Menzies and producer Sam Wood brought this noir-stained B-masterpiece to the screen as a searing character study accentuated by brilliant production design and the deep-focus photography by Rudolph Maté. Two close friends (Paul Lukas, Morris Carnovsky) and their families become enmeshed in a Nazi-wrought nightmare before World War II. Also starring Carl Esmond, Peter Van Eyck and K.T. Stevens (Gloria Wood). Dir. William Cameron Menzies

Sunday, April 5, 5:00 AM

ANOTHER THIN MAN (1939): Another fun outing with hard drinking husband and wife team Nick and Nora Charles (William Powell and Myrna Loy) and their faithful companion Asta. This time their son Nicky, Jr. is along for the ride. In this third installment of the series, Nick and Nora venture out to Long Island to aid Nora's former business manager Colonel MacFay (C. Aubrey Smith). An old enemy of the Colonel's, the mysterious Mr. Church (Sheldon Leonard), claims that he's seen MacFay die in a dream and has come to watch his premonition come true. It does and the police quickly suspect him of McFey's murder. However, the Charleses soon find McFey was surrounded by quite a few people who benefited from his death. Based loosely on one of Dashiell Hammett's Continental Op stories, "The Farewell Murder". Dir. W S Van Dyke II.

Tuesday, April 7, 5:00 PM – Wednesday, April 8, 4:00 AM

1948 in Noir

5:00 PM

CRY OF THE CITY (1948): A cop-killer (Richard Conte) escapes from a hospital after a sleazy lawyer (Berry Kroeger) tries to implicate his sweetheart (Debra Paget) in his crimes. A New York police lieutenant and the criminal's former best friend (Victor Mature) walks a tightrope as he hunts for him. Dir. Robert Siodmak

7:00 PM

LADY FROM SHANGHAI (1948): An Irish sailor (Orson Welles) gets caught between a corrupt tycoon (Everett Sloane) and his voluptuous wife (Rita Hayworth) and their plans to eliminate one another in this wonderfully convoluted noir. Pointless trivia: the sailboat used in the film belonged to Errol Flynn. Dir. Orson Welles

8:45 PM

HE WALKED BY NIGHT (1948): In this noirish police procedural loosely based on real events, a burglar (Richard Basehart) fights to evade the police after killing a cop. Watch for a young Jack Webb as a forensic scientist. Webb's experiences working on set with the technical consultant inspired him to create Dragnet. The legendary cinematographer John Alton shot the film. Alton's frequent collaborator Anthony Mann reportedly took over direction of the film (without screen credit) early in the production. Dir. Alfred Werker

10:15 PM

KEY LARGO falling for his dead war buddy's widow (Lauren Bacall). Claire Trevor steals the film with her Oscar winning performance as the gangster's alcoholic and emotionally abused girlfriend. Dir. John Huston

12:15 AM

BERLIN EXPRESS (1948): A multinational group of travelers find themselves thrown together to thwart the assassination of a prominent pacifist scientist by defiant Nazis bent on destabilizing post-war Germany. This improbable but intelligent thriller is a true rarity: a shot-on-location look at the resistance Allied powers faced reorganizing the vanquished German citizenry in the aftermath of WWII. Robert Ryan (the laconic American) and Merle Oberon (trying a sketchy French accent) head a cast comprising representatives of each Allied Zone: Britain, France, the Soviet Union and the United States. Although spiced with shadowy noir dramatics (lensed by Oberon's husband, Lucien Ballard), the film's most fascinating aspect is its time capsule view of global geopolitics in the rapidly closing window between the Marshall Plan and the building of the Berlin Wall. Dir. Jacques Tourneur

2:00 AM

THE NAKED CITY (1948): A step-by-step look at a murder investigation on the streets of New York. Barry Fitzgerald plays the compassionate cop on the trail of a murder in this groundbreaking police procedural. Watch for noir regular and radio's Sam Spade, Howard Duff as the murdered girl's sleazy boyfriend. William H. Daniels won the Oscar for Best Cinematography, Black-and-White and Paul Weatherwax won for Best Film Editing. Malvin Wald was also nominated for Best Writing, Motion Picture Story. Dir. Jules Dassin

Wednesday, April 8, 8:00 PM

ODDS AGAINST TOMORROW (1959): Desperation forces a racist ex-con, the always great and always scary Robert Ryan, and a black gambler (Harry Belafonte) to plan a bank robbery together. Loads of tension ensues. Gloria Grahame and Shelly Winters co-star. Dir. Robert Wise

Friday, April 10, 2:15 PM

THE UNSUSPECTED (1947): The star and producer of a radio crime series, a rather nasty Claude Rains, commits the perfect crime in order to cover some irregularities concerning his late niece's estate, only to have his plans thwarted when his niece Constance Bennett is found alive and well. Audrey Totter plays her slutty cousin who stole her fiancé and now has designs on her husband. Based on the novel by Charlotte Armstrong. Dir. Michael Curtiz

NOIR ALLEY

Saturday, April 11, 9:00 PM &
Sunday, April 12, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

BEYOND A REASONABLE DOUBT (1956): At the behest of his future father-in law, newspaper editor Austin Spenser, Tom Garret (Dana Andrews)—a novelist and opponent of capital punishment—frames himself for the murder of a stripper to prove the fallibility of circumstantial evidence. The pair callously decides against taking Garret's fiancée (Joan Fontaine) into their confidence. Dir. Fritz Lang

Monday, April 13, 5:00 PM – 10:45 PM

Jane Russell Noir Triple Bill

5:00 PM

HIS KIND OF WOMAN (1951): In this self-parodying noir, Robert Mitchum plays a drifter who accepts an offer for a job in Mexico that proves to be too good to be true. A beautiful singer posing as an heiress (Jane Russell) and the target of her con, a hammy Hollywood actor (Vincent Price), complicate matters for him. Dir. John Farrow

7:15 PM

MACAO (1952): Drifter Nick Cochran (Robert Mitchum) in the Far East is mistaken for an undercover cop by a ruthless gangster who plans an elaborate trap to kill him. An American salesman (William Bendix), a beautiful singer (Jane Russell) and the gangster's sexy moll (Gloria Grahame) make plenty of trouble for him too. Dir. Josef von Sternberg

9:00 PM

THE LAS VEGAS STORY (1952): Newlyweds (real life buddies Jane Russell and Vincent Price) stop off in Las Vegas, the bride's old stomping grounds, against her wishes. Trouble ensues, and the pair finds themselves in the middle of a murder investigation headed by her old flame (Victor Mature). Dir. Robert Stevenson

Tuesday, April 14, 11:00 AM

CROSSROADS (1942): A recently wed French diplomat (William Powell) is accused of being a master criminal. He is suffering from amnesia and must find out for himself if the accusations are true. The women in the case are his new bride (Hedy Lamarr) and a witness against him (Claire Trevor). Dir. Jack Conway

Tuesday, April 14, 2:00 PM

TWO O'CLOCK COURAGE (1945): In this charming programmer, an amnesiac (Tom Conway) discovers he's wanted for murder. Ann Rutherford plays the spunky cab driver who helps him after she nearly runs him over. Jane Greer and Jeanne Brooks play the women in the case. Dir. Anthony Mann

Tuesday, April 14, 3:15 PM

HYSTERIA (1965): In this late era noir from Hammer studios, an American (Chris Webber) wakes up in a London hospital with amnesia after being in a car accident. He moves into a flat provided by the same mysterious benefactor who paid his hospital bills. He hires a private detective (Maurice Denham) to help him find out who he is and the truth behind the accident he was in. Dir. Freddie Francis

Tuesday, April 14, 8:45 PM

LAURA (1944): In this film noir based on the Vera Caspary novel, dedicated detective Mark McPherson (Dana Andrews) investigates the death of the beautiful Laura (Gene Tierney), brutally gunned down at the door of her flat. As he interviews her friends and lovers, a complicated portrait of her emerges and he finds himself falling for the deceased girl. Clifton Webb and Vincent Price give outstanding performances as two bickering rivals for Laura's affections. Joseph LaShelle won the Oscar for Best Cinematography, Black-and-White for his work on the film. Dir. Otto Preminger

Wednesday, April 15, 7:00 PM

NO WAY OUT (1950): Events spiral out of control when a racist gangster (Richard Widmark) blames a black doctor (Sidney Poitier) for the death of his brother. Linda Darnell plays the widow of the dead brother. Dir. Joseph L. Mankiewiez

Friday, April 17, 12:15 PM

NORTH BY NORTHWEST (1959): Foreign agents mistake suave and swinging advertising man Roger Thornhill (Cary Grant) for a spy. He takes it on the lam and encounters a beautiful blonde (Eva Marie Saint) who may or may not be trusted. This film earned 3 Oscar nominations: Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Color; Best Writing, Story and Screenplay - Written Directly for the Screen; and Best Film Editing. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Saturday, April 18, 3:00 AM

THE MAN WITH THE GOLDEN ARM (1955): A recovering heroin addict (Frank Sinatra) struggles to stay clean when returning to Chicago's South side, to old friends and old temptations, after a prison stint. His drug dealer Nifty Louie (Darren McGavin) wants to get his hooks back into Frankie, but his love for Molly (Kim Novak) and his dreams of becoming a jazz drummer keep him on the straight and narrow. When Louie is killed, the cops figure him for the murder and come after him. Dir. Otto Preminger

Saturday, April 18, 12:00 PM

THEY LIVE BY NIGHT (1949): Nicholas Ray's fiercely romantic noir about a young innocent, Farley Granger who gets mixed-up with hardened criminals and a violent escape after serving an unjust prison sentence. Cathy O'Donnell plays the girl who becomes his lover in an ill-fated romance. Based on the Edward Anderson novel Thieves Like Us. Dir. Nicholas Ray

Saturday, April 18, 8:45 PM

NIGHT AND THE CITY (1950): Richard Widmark gives the performance of a lifetime as desperate small-time hustler Harry Fabian. Stranded in London, he dreams of the big score that will deliver him out of the bush league. He attempts to break into professional wrestling as a promoter with tragic results. Gene Tierney plays, quite impressively, his long-suffering girlfriend and chronic mark. Adapted from the novel by Gerald Kersh. Dir. Jules Dassin

Saturday, April 18, 11:30 PM &
Tuesday, April 21, 5:00 AM

THE LADY VANISHES (1938): A young bride-to-be Iris (Margaret Lockwood), traveling across Europe by train, meets a charming spinster Miss Froy (Dame May Whitty), who then disappears into thin air. When no believes Miss Froy even existed outside Iris' imagination, including Dr. Hartz (Paul Lukas), a brain surgeon, she turns investigator and finds herself drawn into a complex web of mystery and high adventure. A young musicologist (Michael Redgrave) helps her with her quest. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Monday, April 20, 5:45 AM – 12:45 PM

Noir Marathon

5:45 AM

BREATHLESS (À bout de souffle) (1960): Small-time crook Michel Poiccard (Jean-Paul Belmondo), a ne'er-do-well with a headful of cinematic delusions, falls for Patricia (Jean Seberg), a sexy young American in Paris. Action, ennui, and tragedy ensue. On one level, a loving tribute to Hollywood B moviemaking, but more crucially a simple tale told in nontraditional, exhilarating cinema verité style; it heralded not only the arrival of France's nouvelle vague, but a seismic shift in movie style and technique. One of two noir-tinged films released in 1960 that forever changed international cinema. Dir. Jean-Luc Godard

7:30 AM

OUT OF THE PAST (1947): In this quintessential film noir, small town gas station owner Jeff Bailey's (Robert Mitchum) past catches up with him when a stranger passing through town recognizes him. He tells his girlfriend Ann Miller (Virginia Huston) about his previous via flashback, of course. Jeff was a private eye falls for the gangster's moll (Jane Greer) that he's supposed to find for her lover Whit Sterling (Kirk Douglas). She's allegedly stolen $40,000 from Whit and he wants her and the dough back. As in all good noirs, nothing is really as it seems. Watch for future noir siren Rhonda Fleming as a duplicitous secretary. Based on Geoffrey Homes' excellent pulp novel Build My Gallows High and shot by legendary cinematographer Nicholas Musuraca. Dir. Jacques Tourneur

9:15 AM

LAURA (1944): In this film noir based on the Vera Caspary novel, dedicated detective Mark McPherson (Dana Andrews) investigates the death of the beautiful Laura (Gene Tierney), brutally gunned down at the door of her flat. As he interviews her friends and lovers, a complicated portrait of her emerges and he finds himself falling for the deceased girl. Clifton Webb and Vincent Price give outstanding performances as two bickering rivals for Laura's affections. Joseph LaShelle won the Oscar for Best Cinematography, Black-and-White for his work on the film. Dir. Otto Preminger

10:45 AM

GILDA (1946): A gambler (Glenn Ford) discovers an old flame (Rita Hayworth) in South America, but she's married to his new boss (George Macready), and… um… friend—homoerotic noir at its best. If that weren't enough, there's Hayworth's incredibly steamy rendition of "Put the Blame on Mame" Whoof! Dir. Charles Vidor

12:45 PM

TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT (1944): Watch Bogie and Baby fall in love on and off the screen in this classic adventure tale. A skipper-for-hire's (Humphrey Bogart) romance with a beautiful drifter and bar singer (Lauren Bacall) is complicated by his growing involvement with the French resistance. Walter Brennan plays the drunken first mate and Hoagie Carmichael plays Bacall's accompanist. Dir. Howard Hawks

Tuesday, April 21, 6:45 AM

THE NARROW MARGIN (1952): In this seminal noir, a tough cop (Charles McGraw) meets his match when he has to guard a gangster's moll, (Marie Windsor) on a tense train ride. Can he keep her alive long enough for her to testify? Dir. Richard Fleischer

Tuesday, April 21, 9:30 AM – 5:00 PM

Noir Quadruple Feature

9:30 AM

STRANGERS ON A TRAIN (1951): Childlike but charming psychopath Bruno (Robert Walker) suggests that he and Guy (Farley Granger), a tennis player with political ambitions, crisscross murders. Unfortunately, Guy realizes too late that Bruno wasn't joking. Guy's unwanted wife shows up murdered and he has no alibi. Screenplay by Raymond Chandler and Czenzi Ormonde, based on the novel by Patricia Highsmith. D.P. Robert Burks' outstanding work earned an Oscar nomination for Best Cinematography, Black-and-White. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

11:15 AM

DIAL M FOR MURDER (1954): A man (Ray Milland) hires a friend to murder his wealthy wife (Grace Kelly). His plan goes awry when she stabs the would-be-murderer. Then he decides he can still get rid of her, by eroding her self-defense claim. Her ex-lover (Robert Cummings) tries to save her. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

1:15 PM

JULIE (1956): Doris Day crosses over to the dark side, in this ultimate example of the "woman-in-peril" film. Shot on-location in Carmel and San Francisco, it literally takes the "husband from hell" premise to new heights in an off-the-charts climax that finds stewardess Day fighting for her life aboard a soaring airliner. Implausibility is steamrolled with berserk gusto, leaving the audience helplessly entertained. Louis Jordan plays Julie's dangerous spouse. Barry Sullivan co-stars. Dir. Andrew L. Stone

3:00 PM

WAIT UNTIL DARK (1967): A commercial artist unknowingly brings a stash of heroin into his home. A trio of bad guys (Richard Crenna, Jack Weston and Alan Arkin) trace the dope to him. They trick him into leaving the house, but, unfortunately, his blind wife (Audrey Hepburn) is there alone. They proceed to first try to trick and then to terrorize her while she tries to figure out how to turn the tables on her unknown assailants. Hepburn earned an Oscar nomination for Best Actress for her remarkable performance. Adapted from the Broadway hit written by Fredrick Knott and directed by Arthur Penn. Dir. Terence Young

Friday, April 24, 5:00 PM

DOUBLE INDEMNITY (1944): Barbara Stanwyck—in a platinum blonde wig—plays Phyllis Dietrichson—the consummate femme fatale who lures insurance salesman and all-around chump Walter Neff (Fred McMurray) into a plot involving murder and insurance fraud. His friend, and insurance adjuster, Barton Keyes (Edward G. Robinson) smells a rat. Nominated for seven Oscars: Best Actress in a Leading Role; Best Cinematography, Black-and-White; Best Director; Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture; Best Picture; Best Sound, Recording; and Best Writing, Screenplay. Dir. Billy Wilder

Saturday, April 25, 5:28 AM

MAN HUNT (1941): In this suspenseful noir based on Geoffrey Household's novel Rogue Male, the Gestapo hunts down a sportsman (Walter Pidgeon) after he accidentally stumbles across Hitler's secret residence. He finds an unlikely ally in a lovely Cockney girl (Joan Bennett). Dir. Fritz Lang

Saturday, April 25, 12:45 PM

THE POSTMAN ALWAYS RINGS TWICE (1946): In this noir classic, illicit lovers (John Garfield and Lana Turner) plot to kill the woman's older husband. She wants to own her own restaurant, the eternal ambition of heroines created by James M. Cain, author of the original novel. The producers managed to stay quite faithful to the book while excising the sado-masochistic nature of the character's sexual relationship. Audrey Totter contributes a brief but memorable performance. Dir. Tay Garnett

NOIR ALLEY

Saturday, April 25, 9:15 PM &
Sunday, April 26, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

WICKED WOMAN In this racy little "B" movie, scarlet woman Beverly Michaels (Pickup) cons saloon owner Richard Egan into bilking his boozy wife out of her dough, then toys with the affections of slavering devotee Percy Helton (as you've never seen him before). She plans on dumping both and leaving a dust trail to Mexico. Michaels was definitely director Rouse's kind of woman: they married after making this picture--an extra twist to this juicy noir. Featuring a title song that's a cult favorite!

Sunday, April 26, 7:00 PM

HOUSE OF BAMBOO (1955): Where do I start with this luridly color and intensely homoerotic film noir? Trust me you have to see it to believe it. An Army investigator, a young, virile and handsome Robert Stack, infiltrates a Tokyo crime syndicate to solve a colleague's murder. The boss, a tightly wound Robert Ryan, becomes increasingly obsessed with his newest gang member. Dir. Samuel Fuller

Thursday, April 30, 7:00 AM

THE UNFAITHFUL (1947): Pulp writer David Goodis penned the screenplay for this clever reworking of Somerset Maughn's The Letter. A married woman (Ann Sheridan) kills a man in self-defense. Her lawyer (Lew Ayres) soon discovers the murdered man was the woman's lover. The story transcends its noirish trappings, to reveal a fine drama about war time marriage and infidelity. Highly recommended. Dir. Vincent Sherman

Thursday, April 30, 12:45 PM

MILDRED PIERCE (1945): Joan Crawford won an Oscar for her performance as a woman who builds herself up from grass widow to successful restaurateur in a desperate effort to win the love of the most ungrateful brat in the history of cinema, her daughter Veda, brilliantly played by Ann Blyth. A marriage of convenience, adultery and murder ensue. At least Mildred has the greatest best friend ever, a wisecracking Eve Arden. Based on the James M. Cain story. Dir. Michael Curtiz

Thursday, April 30, 7:15 PM

DOG DAY AFTERNOON (1975): In New York city, a bank robbery turns into a media circus when Sonny (Al Pacino) tries to steal enough money for his lover's (Chris Sarandon) sex change operation and takes the bank's employees hostage. The film earned five Oscar nominations, only Frank Pierson won the Oscar for Best Writing, Original Screenplay for the film, based on true events. Surprisingly co-star John Cazale was not nominated for his excellent performance as Sal, Sonny's partner in crime. Dir. Sidney Lumet

Toshiro Mifune stars in Drunken Angel on April 1

Kurosawa's noir thriller High and Low screens April 3

The Taking of Pelham 1-2-3 screens April 2

Leslie Caron in The Man with a Cloak on April 3

Robert Ryan stars in The Set-up screening April 4 and 19

Eddie Muller presents Address Unknown on NOIR ALLEY April 4 and 5

Myrna Loy, Asta and William Powell in Another Thin Man on April 5

Equally wary—Hope Emerson and Richard Conte in Cry of the City on April 7 

Richard Widmark and his prescient watchdog in He Walked by Night on April 8

Spy thriller Berlin Express screens April 8

James Franciscus in The Naked City on April 8

Odds against Tomorrow screens April 8

Equally calculating—Audrey Totter and Michael North in The Unsuspected on April 10

NOIR ALLEY host Eddie Muller presents Beyond a Reasonable Doubt on April 11 and 12

Jane Russell and Vincent Price in The Las Vegas Story on April 13

Claire Trevor, William Powell and Hedy Lamarr in Crossroads on April 14

Amnesia-noir, Hysteria, plays April 14

Sidney Poitier and Richard Widmark in No Way Out on April 15

Frank Sinatra stars in The Man with the Golden Arm on April 18

Nicholas Ray's They Live by Night on April 18

Margaret Lockwood in Hitchock's The Lady Vanishes on April 18 and 21

Jean Seberg in Breathless on April 20

Virginia Huston asks a crucial question to Dickie Moore in top-noir classic Out of the Past on April 20

Gene Tierney and Vincent Price in Laura on April 20

Bogie meets Bacall in To Have and Have Not on April 20

Rita Hayworth and Glenn Ford in Gilda on April 20

Charles McGraw and Marie Windsor in The Narrow Margin on April 21

Hitchcock's Strangers on a Train on April 21

Doris Day and Louis Jourdan stars in Julie on April 21

Top classic noir, Double Indemnity, screens April 24

Joan Bennett in Man Hunt on April 25

Eddie Muller presents a not-to-be-missed cult classic, Wicked Woman, on NOIR ALLEY on April 25 and 26

Robert Ryan stars in House of Bamboo on April 26

Oscar-winning Joan Crawford in Mildred Pierce on April 30

Al Pacino stars in Dog Day Afternoon on April 30

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