Actors in Alfred Hitchcock Films
James Stewart in Hitchcock Films
Jimmie Stewart as the suspecting professor in Rope.
Stewart and Hitchcock
Rupert Cadell - Rope (1948)
Jeff (L. B. Jeffries) - Rear Window (1954)
Doctor Ben McKenna - The Man Who Knew Too Much (1956)
John ’Scottie’ Ferguson - Vertigo (1958)
James Stewart suspecting something in Rope. John Dall is pouring champagne to celebrate the murder.
AFI Life Achievement Award: Jimmy Stewart Salutes Alfred Hitchcock (1979)
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Hitchcock on Bergman in Under Capricorn
I don't think I would have made the picture if it hadn't been for Ingrid Bergman. At that time she was the biggest star in America and all the American producers were competing for her services, and I must admit that I made the mistake of thinking that to get Bergman would be a tremendous feat; it was a victory over the rest of the industry, you see. That was bad thinking, and my behavior was almost infantile.
Alfred Hitchcock to Francois Truffaut
Ingrid Bergman in Hitchcock's films
- Under Capricorn
Grace Kelly's Hitchcock Appearances
Grace Kelly and Cary Grant in To Catch a Thief.
|Margot Mary Wendice||Dial M for Murder|
|Lisa Carol Fremont||Rear Window|
|Frances Stevens||To Catch a Thief|
Johnnie Aysgarth - Suspicion
TR Devlin - Notorious
John Robie - To Catch a Thief
Roger O. Thornhill - North by Northwest
Leo G. Carroll (1892 - 1972)
Full name: Leo Gratten Carroll
Leo Gratten Carroll appeared in the following Hitchcock movies
|Suspicion (1941)||Captain Melbeck|
|The Paradine Case (1947)||Council for the Prosecution|
|Rebecca (1940)||Dr Baker|
|Spellbound (1945)||Dr Murchison|
|Strangers on a Train (1951)||Senator Morton|
|North by Northwest (1959)||The Professor|
Joan Fontaine as the woman without a name in Rebecca. To her right Mrs. Danvers (Judith Anderson) trying to convince her that suicide is the best solution.
"Hitchcock was absolutely like a father to me. He was kind, dear, and a family man."
Joseph Cotten was a close friend of the Hitchcock family and starred in two Hitchcock movies: Shadow of a Doubt (as the serial killer Uncle Charlie) and Under Capricorn (Sam Flusky).
Joseph Cotten in Shadow of a Doubt.
Juno and the Paycock (1930)
Allgood was nominated for a Best Supporting Actress Academy Award in 1941 for her role as Beth Morgan in the 1941 film How Green Was My Valley, but lost to Mary Astor. She also had memorable roles in the 1941 retelling of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, It Happened in Flatbush (1942), Jane Eyre (1944), The Keys of the Kingdom (1944), The Spiral Staircase (1946), The Fabulous Dorseys (1947) and the original Cheaper by the Dozen (1950).
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"Hitchcock Ruined My Career"
Tippi Hedren In Conversation on Alfred Hitchcock (BFI, 16 August 2012)
O.E. Hasse (1903-1978)
Full name: Otto Eduard Hasse
O.E. Hasse appeared in Alfred Hitchcock's I Confess (as Otto Keller).
The German actor O.E. Hasse also appeared in Nazi propaganda films. In this clip from the film Stukas he recites Friedrich Hölderlin's poem "Der Tod fürs Vaterland" in a propaganda context. To die for Nazi Germany is noble.
Hume Cronyn and Alfred Hitchcock
Hume Cronyn as Herb in Alfred Hitchcock's masterpiece Shadow of a Doubt, released in 1943.
Cronyn as Actor in Hitchcock's Films
- Shadow of a Doubt
Cronyn also did the adaptation of the plays for Rope and Under Capricorn.
Edmund Gwenn's Appearences in Hitchock's Films
The Skin Game (1931)
|Johann Strauss the Elder||Waltzes from Vienna (1933)|
|Rowley||Foreign Correspondent (1940):
In Foreign Correspondent Rowley (Edmund Gwenn) repeatedly tries to kill the hero Huntley Haverstock Haverstock (Joel McCrea). When Gwenn in a memorable scene tries to push Haverstock off the top of the Westminster Cathedral tower, Haverstock steps aside just in time and Rowley plunges to his death.
Captain Albert Wiles
The Trouble with Harry (1955)
Actors About Alfred Hitchcock or Working With Him
Hitch relished scaring me. When we were making "Psycho," he experimented with the mother's corpse, using me as his gauge. I would return from lunch, open the door to the dressing room and propped up in my chair would be this hideous monstrosity. The horror in my scream, registered on his Richter scale, decided which dummy he'd use as the Madame.