Film Noir and Neo-Noir on TCM: April 2021

*All times are PT. Please check your local listings to confirm dates and times.

Thursday, April 1, 7:00 AM

AFTER THE THIN MAN (1936): In this delightful follow up to The Thin Man, Nick (William Powell) and Nora (Myrna Loy) return to their home in San Francisco determined to rest up from their previous New York adventures, but Nora's snooty family unintentionally embroils them in a murder mystery. Joseph Calleia, Sam Levene, George Zucco and a young Jimmy Stewart add to the fun. Dir. W. S. Van Dyke

Thursday, April 1,1:15 PM

ALGIERS 1938): This Hollywood remake of Julien Duvivier's poetic realist masterpiece Pepe Le Moko features Charles Boyer and Heddy Lamarr as the star-crossed lovers who meet in the Casbah. Nominated for four Oscars: Best Actor in a Leading Role, Charles Boyer; Best Actor in a Supporting Role, Gene Lockhart; Best Cinematography, James Wong Howe and Best Art Direction, Alexander Toluboff. Dir. John Cromwell

Thursday, April 1, 11:15 PM

ANATOMY OF A MURDER (1959): In this drily witty courtroom drama, based on real events, a small-town lawyer (James Stewart) more interested in fishing and playing the piano then practicing law gets the case of a lifetime when he defends a soldier (Ben Gazzara) accused of murdering the man who beat and raped his flirtatious wife (Lee Remick). Eve Arden once again does a lot with a small part as his long-suffering secretary. Duke Ellington composed the jazz score. Dir. Otto Preminger

Saturday, April 1, 1:00 AM

THE BIRDS (1963): Beautiful heiress Melanie (Tippi Hedren) takes a sudden fancy to a handsome architect Mitch (Rod Taylor) who lives in a remote Californian costal village with his overly affectionate mother (Jessica Tandy) and little sister. Creepily Melanie follows him there and pretends to be an old friend of his ex-girlfriend (Suzanne Pleshette). Even more creepily, after her arrival, the village is besieged by flocks of killer birds. Look for noir toughie Charles McGraw in a supporting role. Legendary animator turned special effects expert Ub Iwerks won the Oscar for Best Effects, Special Visual Effects for his work on the film. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Saturday, April 1, 11:00 AM

BULLITT (1968): When mobsters kill the witness Frank Bullitt (Steve McQueen) was assigned to protect, he uses unorthodox methods to investigate the case. Beautiful San Francisco location work and a breathtaking car chase sequence add additional pleasure to watching this fine neo-noir. Dir. Peter Yates

Saturday, April 1, 1:15 PM

CAGED (1950): This film noir in women-in-prison clothing details the transformation of a young, naïve and pregnant widow (Eleanor Parker) into a hardened convict. She learns the hard way how to survive in the big house from a sadistic prison guard (Hope Emerson) and the failure of a good-hearted warden (Agnes Moorehead) to reform the prison. This is more than an exploitation flick, it's an intelligent social drama and raises a still prescient issue facing the American penal system, is it reforming first time offenders or just turning prisoners into career criminals? Nominated for three Oscars including Best Actress for Parker and Supporting Actress for Emerson. Dir. John Cromwell

Monday, April 5, 7:00 AM

EXPERIMENT PERILOUS (1944): A chance meeting on a train with a stranger leads psychiatrist Huntington "Hunt" Bailey (George Brent) into the orbit of a beautiful married woman (Hedy Lamarr) whom he believes is in danger and whose husband (Paul Lukas) claims that she's insane. Dir. Jacques Tourneur

Monday, April 5, 1:30 AM

THE FALLEN IDOL (1948): This brilliant film, adapted by Graham Greene form his own story, centers on a wealthy but neglected child (Bobby Henrey) who thinks the servant (Ralph Richardson) he idolizes has committed murder. This film succeeds both as a suspense story and as an insightful drama where a child must navigate an often morally ambiguous and potentially dangerous adult world. Director Carol Reed and screenwriter Graham Greene both earned Oscar nods for the film. Dir. Carol Reed

Tuesday, April 6, 6:30 AM

FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT (1940): An American reporter (Joel McCrea) covering the war in Europe gets mixed up in the assassination of a Dutch diplomat which leads to his uncovering a political conspiracy with the aid of the daughter (Laraine Day) of a prominent politician (Herbert Marshall) and a chap named ffolliott "with two small 'f's" (George Sanders), his rival for the girl's affection. This tremendously entertaining film features several vintage Hitchcock set pieces. The film was nominated for six Oscars. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Wednesday, April 7, 7:15 AM

GASLIGHT (1944): A newlywed (Ingrid Bergman) fears she's going mad when strange things start happening at the family mansion where her aunt was murdered ten years earlier. Joseph Cotten stars as the handsome stranger who aids her. Charles Boyer stars as the handsome husband who terrorizes her. Angela Lansbury plays the pretty maid who may be in league with Boyer. Based on Patrick Hamilton's Angel Street. The film won two Oscars, Best Actress in a Leading Role for Ingrid Bergman and Best Art Direction-Interior Decoration, Black-and-White for Cedric Gibbons, William Ferrari, Edwin B. Willis, Paul Huldschinsky, and earned five more nominations. Dir. George Cukor

Sunday, April 11, 8:45 AM

I WANT TO LIVE (1958): Susan Hayward deservedly won the Best Actress Oscar for her bravura performance as Barbara Grahame, a former prostitute and drug addict, executed for murder. Hayward perfectly captures a possibly innocent woman convicted more for her lifestyle than evidence. Dir. Robert Wise

Sunday, April 11, 5:00 PM – 9:30

Cold and Hot Noir Double

5:00 PM

IN COLD BLOOD (1967) Bleak adaptation of Truman Capote's groundbreaking true crime book. Two men (Robert Blake and Scott Wilson) brutally murder a small-town Kansas family, thinking that ten thousand dollars is hidden in the house. They flee with the forty-three dollars they actually found, and the FBI hunts them. Dir. Richard Brooks

7:30 PM

IN THE HEAT OF THE NIGHT (1967): In a small Mississippi town, racist Police Chief Bill Gillespie (Rod Steiger) mistakenly accuses African American Virgil Tibbs (Sidney Poitier) of the recent murder of a prominent Northern industrialist. When Gillespie discovers that Tibbs is a Homicide detective from Philadelphia, he enlists his help to solve the murder. This groundbreaking neo-noir won five Oscars, including Best Picture. Dir. Norman Jewison

Tuesday, April 13, 1:00 AM

JOHNNY EAGER (1942): Handsome racketeer Johnny Eager (Robert Taylor) seduces the D.A.'s daughter (Lana Turner) for revenge, but then falls in love with her. Van Heflin steals the film as Eager's devoted and alcoholic best friend; his performance rightfully garnered him an Oscar nomination. Edward Arnold plays the D.A. Sharp eyed viewers will recognize this as one of the films used in Carl Reiner's noir parody Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid (1982). Dir. Mervyn LeRoy

Tuesday, April 13, 3:00 PM

KEY LARGO (1948): A returning veteran (Humphrey Bogart) tangles with a ruthless gangster (Edward G. Robinson) during a hurricane while 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

Wednesday, April 14, 1:00 PM

LADIES IN RETIREMENT (1941): A housekeeper (Ida Lupino) tries to balance the needs of her employer (Isobel Elsom), a retired actress, and her own emotionally disturbed sisters played by Edith Barrett and Elsa Lanchester, tensions rise and murder follows. Louis Hayward and Evelyn Keyes co-star. The film was nominated for two Oscars: Best Art Direction-Interior Decoration, Black-and-White Lionel Banks, George Montgomery and Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic Picture Morris Stoloff, Ernst Toch Dir. Charles Vidor

Thursday, April 15, 1:00 AM

THE LETTER (1940): Bette Davis gives a masterful performance as a married woman claiming self-defense in the murder of a fellow Britisher on her husband's rubber plantation in Malay. This succeeds both as a film noir and an incisive look into colonialism. Herbert Marshall gives a deeply empathetic performance as the loving husband. Watch for Victor Sen Yung as a solicitous lawyer's clerk. Based on a play by Somerset Maugham, dramatized from his own short story. Nominated for seven Oscars: Best Picture; Best Actress in a Leading Role, Bette Davis; Best Actor in a Supporting Role, James Stephenson; Best Director, William Wyler; Best Cinematography, Black-and-White, Tony Gaudio; Best Film Editing, Warren Low; Best Music, Original Score, Max Steiner. Dir. William Wyler

Friday, April 16, 6:45 AM

LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME (1955): Engrossing musical bio (from an Oscar-winning story by Daniel Fuchs) of Jazz age singer Ruth Etting (Doris Day), whose life and career were dominated by gangster Marty 'The Gimp' Snyder, (James Cagney). Ruth's musical advisor Johnny Alderman (Cameron Mitchell) attempts repeatedly to persuade Ruth to leave her abusive relationship. Dir. Charles Vidor

Friday, April 16, 3:00 PM

THE MALTESE FALCON (1941): How do I love this movie, let me count the ways… In arguably the first, and greatest, film noir, hard-boiled detective Sam Spade (Humphrey Bogart) gets caught up in the deadly search for a priceless statue. Along the way he tangles with a murderous liar (Mary Astor), a foppish thug (Peter Lorre) and an obese mastermind (Sydney Greenstreet). Director John Huston brilliantly adapted it from the Dashiell Hammett novel and earned an Oscar nomination for Best Writing, Screenplay. The film also garnered nominations for Best Picture and for Sydney Greenstreet, in his film debut, Best Actor in a Supporting Role. Dir. John Huston

Friday, April 16, 7:15 PM – 11:45 PM

Man, what a double bill

7:15 PM

THE MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH (1956): A family vacationing in Morocco accidentally stumble on to an assassination plot and the conspirators are determined to prevent them from interfering. Jay Livingston and Ray Evans garnered the Oscar for Best Music, Original Song for the film's song "Whatever Will Be, Will Be (Que Sera, Sera)". Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

9:30 PM

THE MANCHURIAN CANDIDATE (1963): In this late era noir, ex-G.I. Bennett Marco (Frank Sinatra) slowly begins to realize that he was brainwashed by the Koreans while he was a P.O.W. He soon suspects that his former comrade in arms Raymond Shaw (Laurence Harvey), who is also the stepson of a presidential candidate, is being manipulated by the Communists. Unsurprisingly, Angela Lansbury was nominated for a Best Supporting Actress Oscar for he unforgettable and unsettling performance as Shaw's mother. Ferris Webster also earned an Oscar nod for Best Film Editing. Dir. John Frankenheimer

April 17, 1:00 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

Saturday, April 17, 11:30 PM

MONA LISA In this London based neo-noir, an ex-con (Bob Hoskins) is hired to be a driver and minder for a call girl (Cathy Tyson) and becomes enmeshed in her plan to find an old friend and rescue them both from their lives "on the game". Hoskins was nominated for a Best Actor Oscar for his efforts. Dir. Neil Jordan

Sunday, April 18, 11:15 AM

MYSTERY STREET (1950): A Cape Cod coroner (Ricardo Montalban) and a Harvard criminal pathologist (Bruce Bennett) try to solve a possible murder with nothing but the victim's bones to go on. Elsa Lanchester steals the show as the victim's shady landlady. Leonard Spigelgass received an Oscar nomination for Best Writing, Motion Picture Story for his screenplay. Dir. John Sturges

Sunday, April 18, 9:00 PM

NIGHT MUST FALL (1937): Young and charming Danny (Robert Montgomery) worms his way into elderly and wealthy Mrs. Bramosn's (Dame May Whitty) household. Her sexually repressed niece (Rosalind Russell) suspects him of larceny and possibly a local murder while being strongly attracted to him. What's in that hatbox? Montgomery was nominated for a Best Actor Oscar and Whitty for Best Supporting Actress. Dir. Richard Thorpe

Monday, April 19, 8:00 AM

ODD MAN OUT (1947): In this Brit Noir, an officer in the (unnamed) IRA soldier (James Mason) is hunted through (unnamed) Belfast after a botched robbery. Who can he trust? Can he escape? Fergus McDonell earned a Best Film Editing Oscar for his work on the filmier. Carol Reed

Wednesday, April 21, 11:00 AM

PETE KELLY'S BLUES (1955): Ex-doughboy turned jazz musician Pet Kelly (Jack Webb) leads a quartet playing at a Kansas City speakeasy during the Roaring 20s. The quartet gets crossed up with a gangster (Edmond O'Brien) and his alcoholic girlfriend (Peggy Lee). Cynical Kelly finds that he must take a stand. Ella Fitzgerald makes a memorable cameo as singer Maggie Jacks. Look for Jayne Mansfield as a cigarette girl. Lee was nominated for a Best Supporting Actress Oscar. Dir. Jack Webb

Thursday, April 22, 1:15 AM

POSSESSED (1947): In this excellent examination of obsession and mental illness, Joan Crawford gives a terrific— and Oscar nominated — performance as a married woman whose passion for a former love (Van Heflin) drives her towards a nervous breakdown. Crawford wandering through the streets of Los Angeles at dawn in a dissociative state is an indelible opening. Raymond Massey plays her compassionate husband. Dir. Curtis Bernhardt

Thursday, April 22, 6:45 PM

PSYCHO (1960): Miriam Crane (Janet Leigh) impulsively embezzles $10,000 dollars from her employer and takes it on the lam. She checks into the Bates Motel, meets the queer but attractive Norman Bates (Anthony Perkins), takes a shower and makes cinematic history. A detective (Martin Balsam), Miriam's sister (Vera Miles) and her boyfriend (John Gavin) all arrive to look for the missing Miriam. Long time Hitchcock collaborator Bernard Herrmann created the rightfully legendary score. The immensely talented old-time radio actress Virginia Gregg provides the voice of Norman's mother Norma Bates. The film was recognized at the time for its brilliance, garnering four Oscar nominations: Best Actress in a Supporting Role, Janet Leigh; Best Director, Alfred Hitchcock; Best Cinematography, Black-and-White, John L. Russell; and Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Black-and-White Joseph Hurley, Robert Clatworthy, George Milo Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Friday, April 23,1:00 PM

REAR WINDOW (1954): A wheelchair-bound photographer passes the time of his disability by spying on his neighbors. One day he witnesses a murder. Or does he? This iconic mystery was adapted from a story by Cornell Woolrich and earned a Best Writing, Screenplay Oscar nomination for screenwriter John Michael Hayes. The film earned three more Oscar nods for Best Director, Best Cinematography, Color and Best Sound, Recording. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Saturday, April 24, 10:30 AM

THE SEA WOLF (1941): In this gripping yarn based on a Jack London story, shipwrecked fugitives (John Garfield and Ida Lupino) try to escape a brutal sea captain who's losing his mind, Edward G. Robinson in a powerhouse performance. The film earned an Oscar nomination for Best Effects, Special Effects. Dir. Michael Curtiz

Saturday, April 24, 11:15 PM

SHADOW OF A DOUBT (1943): A young woman (Teresa Wright) fears that her beloved Uncle Charlie may be a killer—Joseph Cotten in the best performance of his career. "Do you know the world is a foul sty? Do you know, if you rip off the fronts of houses, you'd find swine? The world's a hell. What does it matter what happens in it?" Screenwriter Gordon McDonell earned an Oscar nomination for Best Writing, Original Story. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Tuesday, April 27, 1:30 AM

A STOLEN LIFE (1946): Wealthy amateur painter Kate (Bette Davis) meets lighthouse keeper Bill (Glenn Ford) and falls in love with him. Her twin sister Pat (Davis) steals him away an marries him. Kate dedicates herself to her art finds a mentor/teacher in Karnock (Dane Clark) who is, frankly, rude but honest and a good painter. When he makes a play for her, she realizes that she's still in love with Bill. Fate puts both sisters in a sailboat during a storm and Pat dies. Kate takes on Pat's identity, but things don't go as she planned. Dir. Curtis Bernhardt

Tuesday, April 27, 9:30 AM – 3:00 PM

Strange Noir Triple Feature

9:30 AM

THE STRANGE LOVE OF MARTHA IVERS (1946): Years after a murder drove them apart, an heiress (Barbara Stanwyck) tries to win back her lost love, Sam Masterson (Van Heflin). Her scion husband (Kirk Douglas), a four-star sot, objects. Lizbeth Scott plays the down on her luck girl that falls for Sam and further complicates things. John Patrick received an Oscar Nomination for Best Writing, Original Story for his screenplay. Dir. Lewis Milestone

11:30 AM

THE STRANGER (1946): A small-town schoolteacher (Loretta Young) encounters a determined investigator (Edward G. Robinson) who suspects her new husband (Orson Welles) may be an escaped Nazi war criminal. Can he convince her before it's too late? Screenwriter Victor Trivas earned a Best Writing, Original Story Oscar nomination for his script. Dir. Orson Welles

1:15 PM

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

Wed, April 28, 8:30 PM – 12:15 AM

Man, what a double bill

8:30 PM

THE THIN MAN (1934): Dashiell Hammett's urbane but fun-loving sleuths Nick and Nora Charles, along with their pup Asta, investigate the disappearance of an inventor in this classic blend of laughs and suspense. Shot in just two weeks by director Woody "One-Shot'' Van Dyke and cinematographer James Wong Howe, this gem set the gold standard for the sophisticated comedy — inspiring five sequels as well as countless inferior imitations. Van Dyke previously directed Myrna Loy and William Powell in Manhattan Melodrama and spotted the terrific chemistry of their off-screen banter between takes. He insisted on casting the pair as Hammett's hard-drinking super-couple and the glamorous pair became one of the movies' great romantic teams. Shot by the legendary cinematographer James Wong Howe. The film garnered four Oscar nominations, Best Picture, Best Actor in a Leading Role for Powell, Best Director for W.S. Van Dyke Best Writing, Adaptation for Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett. Dir. Woody Van Dyke

10:15 PM

THE THIRD MAN (1949): This fantastic film about a naive American, Joseph Cotten, investigating the death of his friend, Orson Welles, in post-World War II Vienna never loses its impact no matter how many times you watch it. "Like the fella says, in Italy for 30 years under the Borgias they had warfare, terror, murder, and bloodshed, but they produced Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, and the Renaissance. In Switzerland they had brotherly love - they had 500 years of democracy and peace, and what did that produce? The cuckoo clock". Director of Photography Robert Krasker won the Oscar for Best Cinematography, Black-and-White for the film. The film also garnered Oscar nominations, Carol Reed for Best Director and Oswald Hafenrichter for Best Film Editing. Dir. Carol Reed

Thursday, April 29, 5:00 PM

THE TREASURE OF THE SIERRA MADRE (1948): Two Americans (Humphrey Bogart and Tim Holt) down and out in Mexico join forces with an old miner (Walter Huston) to hunt for gold in the Sierra Madre. They strike it big, but that's when the trouble begins, will greed lead them to their doom? Walter Huston won an Oscar for his supporting performance and his son and director John won two Oscars for best writing and direction. Dir. John Huston

Friday, April 30, 9:30 PM

VERTIGO (1958): An old friend hires ex-cop Scotty (Jimmy Stewart) to follow his beautiful but emotionally disturbed wife (Kim Novak) through the gorgeously shot streets of San Francisco. Stewart gives an intensely dark performance as Scotty spirals further and further into romantic obsession The film received two Oscar nominations: Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Black-and-White or Color, Hal Pereira, Henry Bumstead, Sam Comer, Frank R. McKelvy and Best Sound, George Dutton (Paramount SSD). Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Saturday, May 1, 2:15 AM

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

Saturday, May 1, 10:00 AM

WHAT EVER HAPPENED TO BABY JANE? (1962) A crazed, aging star (Bette Davis) torments her sister (Joan Crawford) in a decaying Hollywood mansion. This beautiful Hollywood gothic noir features a duet of superbly fearless performances by two legendary actresses. Nominated for five Oscars, but only one win, Best Costume Design, Black-and-White for Norma Koch Dir. Robert Aldrich

Saturday, May 1, 3:00 PM

WHITE HEAT (1949): "Top of the world, Ma!" a G-man (Edmond O'Brien) infiltrates a gang run by a mother-fixated psychotic, James Cagney in a standout performance. This film marks the cinematic movement away from the traditional Warner Brothers' portrayal of the gangster to the more cynical and psychological film noir interpretation. Virginia Kellogg garnered an Oscar nomination for Best Writing, Motion Picture Story for the film. Pointless trivia: Naked Gun 33 1/3 borrowed the plot. Dir. Raoul Walsh

Noir Alley with FNF prez Eddie Muller will be on hiatus during Turner Classic Movies' 31 days of Oscars, April 1 - May 1, 2021. Eddie will be back in May. The schedule for this year's Noir Alley presentations will be updated on the official Noir Alley website.

Charles Boyer and Hedy Lamar in Algiers on April 1

Alfred Hitchcock's The Birds returns April 1

Late sixties San Francisco's featured in Bullitt screening April 1

Eleanor Parker at the mercy of Hope Emerson in Caged on April 1

Michèle Morgan and Bobby Henrey in The Fallen Idol on April 5

Alfred Hitchcock's Foreign Correspondent screens April 6

Charles Boyer and Ingrid Bergman in Gaslight on April 7

Susan Hayward's Oscar-winning performance in I Want To Live screening April 11

Scott Wilson and Robert Blake in In Cold Blood on April 11

Sidney Poitier and Rod Steiger in In the Heat of the Night on April 11

Lana Turner and Robert Taylor star in Johnny Eager on April 13

John Huston's Key Largo screens April 13

Ida Lupino stars in Ladies in Retirement on April 14

William Wyler's The Letter screens April 15

Doris Day and James Cagney star in Love Me or Leave Me on April 16

Peter Lorre and Humphrey Bogart in The Maltese Falcon on April 16

Hitchcock's 1956 version of The Man Who Knew Too Much on April 16

Angela Lansbury in The Manchurian Candidate on April 16

Joan Crawford's Oscar-winning performance in Mildred Pierce screening April 17

Cathy Tyson in Mona Lisa on April 17

Ricardo Montalban and Bruce Bennett in Mystery Street on April 18

Robert Montgomery and Rosalind Russell in Night Must Fall on April 18

James Mason stars in Odd Man Out on April 19

Jack Webb stars and directs in Pete Kelley's Blues on April 21

Joan Crawford stars in Possessed on April 22

Janet Leigh and John Gavin in Psycho on April 22

Grace Kelley and Raymond Burr in Rear Window on April 23

John Garfield and Ida Lupino in The Sea Wolf on April 24

Teresa Wright and Joseph Cotten in Hitchock's masterpiece, Shadow of a Doubt screening April 24

Bette Davis x 2 in A Stolen Life screening on April 27 

Barbara Stanwyck, Van Heflin and Kirk Douglas in The Strange Love of Martha Ivers plays April 27 

Orson Welles stars in The Stranger screening April 27 

Farley Granger in Hitchcock's Strangers on a Train on April 27 

Myrna Loy and William Powell star in The Thin Man screening April 28

Joseph Cotten in The Third Man on April 28

Tim Holt and Humphrey Bogart in The Treasure of the Sierra Madre screening April 29

James Stewart and Kim Novak in Hitchock's Vertigo on April 30

Alan Arkin in Arthur Penn's thriller Wait Until Dark on May 1

Between scenes — Bette Davis and Joan Crawford in What Ever Happened to Baby Jane screening May 1

James Cagney and Margaret Wycherly in White Heat on May 1

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