Psycho Actors Alfred Hitchcock

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Arbogast (Martin Balsam) enters the Bates residence to question Norman’s mother; she’s been expecting him.

TM & © Universal (2012)
Cast: Martin Balsam, Anthony Perkins
Director: Alfred Hitchcock
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Producer: Alfred Hitchcock
Screenwriter: Joseph Stefano, Robert Bloch
Film Description: In 1960, Alfred Hitchcock was already famous as the screen’s master of suspense (and perhaps the best-known film director in the world) when he released Psycho and forever changed the shape and tone of the screen thriller. From its first scene, in which an unmarried couple balances pleasure and guilt in a lunchtime liaison in a cheap hotel (hardly a common moment in a major studio film in 1960), Psycho announced that it was taking the audience to places it had never been before, and on that score what followed would hardly disappoint. Marion Crane (Janet Leigh) is unhappy in her job at a Phoenix, Arizona real estate office and frustrated in her romance with hardware store manager Sam Loomis (John Gavin). One afternoon, Marion is given ,000 in cash to be deposited in the bank. Minutes later, impulse has taken over and Marion takes off with the cash, hoping to leave Phoenix for good and start a new life with her purloined nest egg. 36 hours later, paranoia and exhaustion have started to set in, and Marion decides to stop for the night at the Bates Motel, where nervous but personable innkeeper Norman Bates (Anthony Perkins) cheerfully mentions that she’s the first guest in weeks, before he regales her with curious stories about his mother. There’s hardly a film fan alive who doesn’t know what happens next, but while the shower scene is justifiably the film’s most famous sequence, there are dozens of memorable bits throughout this film. The first of a handful of sequels followed in 1983, while Gus Van Sant’s controversial remake, starring Vince Vaughn and Anne Heche, appeared in 1998.

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33 thoughts on “Psycho Actors Alfred Hitchcock”

  1. I’ll admit, when I watched this with my friends, I found the whole movie
    very suspenseful and scary. but when he fell down the stairs, the effect
    was so bad I burst out laughing.

    Reply
  2. he didn’t.the scene was shot without the actor at first.just the dolly
    moving down the stairs.then it was projected behind the actor who sat on a
    chair and just moved his hands and…voila!

    Reply
  3. they used a green screen and all that the guy was doing was making the arm
    motions that we see and the sound effect that was used was hitting
    something on a piece of wood. Yes, they had green screens in 1960.

    Reply
  4. Even if the PI had found something, it would’ve been inadmissible because
    he entered with no warrant. Am I right? So basically this poor sap died for
    nothing.

    Reply
  5. I don’t know. I never really found this scene to be scary. I find a lot of
    Hitchcock’s work to be underwhelming. That’s just my opinion though.

    Reply
  6. This was the wrong scene to leave that coment on, the ‘falling down the
    stairs’ part is overwhelmingly dated and… well, I doubt that Hitchcock
    intended for me to laugh that much at it.

    Reply
  7. Well, yeah. Definitely a dated scene, although that kind of makes it more
    iconic. Still though, when you’re 8 and know nothing about campiness, it’s
    still pretty frightening. Besides, when he walks up the stairs and that
    music begins playing, that’s still pretty scary… until he magically flies
    downstairs.

    Reply
  8. At 2:19 he looks over to the side, and there’s a shot of a statue whose
    shadow is cast on the wall. It’s hard to make out, but it looks like a
    statue of an archer with a bow and arrow, aiming the arrow at something. Am
    I right? And if so, could this be a hint of the attack that’s about to
    happen?

    I saw this in the theatre and this scene absolutely terrified me.

    Reply
  9. Is this a Blu-Ray rip? Can you hear anything different on the Blu-Ray? I’ve
    heard that there are birds chirping in this scene not audible on the Mono
    Mix. Does anyone have proof of this? 

    Reply
  10. This scene shows perfectly why Hitchcock was called the master of suspense.
    Most of today’s so called scary films are utter crap with gory shock scenes
    & CGI effects.

    Reply
  11. I found that the knife hits his neck! And also that after he gets stabbed
    when he falls to the floor, the knife is still clean! Oh Alfred.

    Reply
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