Cary Grant
(Movies & TV)
Ingrid Bergman
(Movies & TV)
Grace Kelly
(Movies & TV)

See also

Alfred Hitchcock

Knowledge Identifier: +Alfred_Hitchcock


Alfred Hitchcock

British film director and produceradd

Category: Movies & TV

Born in 1899.

Countries: United States (47%), United Kingdom (33%), (6%)

Main connections: Cary Grant, North by Northwest, California

Linked to: St Ignatius' College, Paramount Pictures, British Museum, Tower Hamlets College




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Alfred Hitchcock was born in 1899 in London . add something


Eliot Stannard - He wrote the screenplay for 88 films between 1914 and 1933, including eight films directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Donald Calthrop - He appeared in 63 films between 1916 and 1940, including five films directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Upon the formation of the company's in-house publication The Henley Telegraph in 1919, Hitchcock started to submit short articles, eventually becoming one of its most prolific contributors. add something


In 1920, he received a full-time position at Islington Studios with its American owner, Famous Players-Lasky and their British successor, Gainsborough Pictures, designing the titles for silent movies. add something


Gordon Harker - He appeared in 68 films between 1921 and 1959, including three films directed by Alfred Hitchcock and a cameo appearance in "Elstree Calling" , a revue film co-directed by Hitchcock


Hitchcock began his directing career in the United Kingdom in 1922. add something


Hitchcock's last collaboration with Graham Cutts led him to Germany in 1924. add something


Virginia Valli - She made the bulk of her films between 1924 and 1927 including Alfred Hitchcock's debut feature, "The Pleasure Garden", "Paid To Love" , with William Powell, and "Evening Clothes" , which featured Adolphe Menjou


In 1925, Michael Balcon of Gainsborough Pictures gave Hitchcock another opportunity for a directing credit with The Pleasure Garden made at UFA Studios in Germany; unfortunately, the film was a commercial flop. add something


In 1926, Hitchcock's luck changed with his first thriller, The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog. The film, released in January 1927, was a major commercial and critical success in the United Kingdom. add something


On 2 December 1926, Hitchcock married his assistant director, Alma Reville at the Brompton Oratory in South Kensington. add something


Nita Naldi - Despite rumors she had retired, Naldi began work on several films, including Alfred Hitchcock's second directorial effort, 1926's "The Mountain Eagle"


John Longden - He appeared in 84 films between 1926 and 1964, including five films directed by Alfred Hitchcock


A comprehensive film-by-film examination of Hitchcock's artistic development from 1927 through 1976. add something


His first thriller, The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog, released in January 1927, was a major commercial and critical success in the United Kingdom. add something


Tom Helmore - He appeared in more than 50 films between 1927 and 1972, including three directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Alexander D'Arcy - His first film appearance was in 1927 in "The Garden of Allah", before appearing in Alfred Hitchcock's "Champagne"


Their only child, daughter Patricia, was born on 7 July 1928. add something


Edward Chapman (actor) - In 1928 he attracted the attention of Alfred Hitchcock, who gave him the role of "The Paycock" in the 1930 film, "Juno and the Paycock"


Phyllis Konstam - She appeared in 11 films between 1928 and 1964, including four films directed by Alfred Hitchcock


In 1929, Hitchcock began work on his tenth film Blackmail. add something


At the end of the 1930s, David O. Selznick signed Hitchcock to a seven-year contract beginning in March 1939, when the Hitchcocks moved to the United States. add something


Paul Lukas - He was busy in the 1930s, appearing in such films as the melodrama "Rockabye", the crime caper "Grumpy", Alfred Hitchcock's "The Lady Vanishes", the comedy "Ladies in Love", and the drama "Dodsworth"


Frederick Piper - His credits include a number of films which are considered classics of British cinema, among them five 1930s Alfred Hitchcock films; he appeared in many Ealing Studios productions, including some of the celebrated Ealing Comedies


Maire O'Neill - O'Neill appeared in films from 1930 to 1953, including Alfred Hitchcock's "Juno and the Paycock"


Betty Amann - After 1931, she worked in England, appearing in the Alfred Hitchcock film "Rich and Strange"


Marion Lorne - After appearing in a 1931 Vitaphone short she made her feature film debut, at age 68, in "Strangers on a Train" , directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Jerry Verno - He appeared in 39 films between 1931 and 1966, including five films directed by Michael Powell, and two with Alfred Hitchcock


In 1933, Hitchcock was once again working for Michael Balcon at Gaumont-British Picture Corporation. add something


Joan Harrison (screenwriter) - In 1933 Harrison became the secretary of Alfred Hitchcock


Peter Lorre - When the Nazis came to power in Germany in 1933, Lorre took refuge first in Paris and London , where he was noticed by Ivor Montagu, Alfred Hitchcock's associate producer for The Man Who Knew Too Much, who reminded the director about Lorre's performance in M. They first considered him to play the assassin in the film, but wanted to use him in a larger role, despite his limited command of English, which Lorre overcame by learning much of his part phonetically.


Hitchcock successfully remade his own 1934 film The Man Who Knew Too Much in 1956, this time starring Stewart and Doris Day, who sang the theme song, "Que Sera, Sera" (which won the Oscar for "Best Original Song" and became a big hit for Day). add something


Edna Best - She is best remembered for her role as the mother in the original 1934 film version of Alfred Hitchcock's "The Man Who Knew Too Much"


John Le Mesurier - In July 1934 the studio staged their annual public revue and both Le Mesurier and Guinness took part; among the judges for the event were John Gielgud, Leslie Henson, Alfred Hitchcock and Ivor Novello


Madeleine Carroll - Carroll attracted the attention of Alfred Hitchcock and, in 1935, starred as one of the director's earliest prototypical cool, glib, intelligent blondes in "The 39 Steps" based on the espionage novel by John Buchan


Ivor Barnard - He appeared in the Alfred Hitchcock film "The 39 Steps" in 1935


Peter Lorre - He was featured in Hitchcock's Secret Agent, in 1935.


Lucie Mannheim - She appeared in several films there, notably as the doomed spy Annabella Smith in Alfred Hitchcock's 1935 version of "The 39 Steps"


Robert Young (actor) - In 1936, MGM summarily loaned Young to Gaumont British for two films; the first was directed by Alfred Hitchcock with the other co-starring the luminous Jessie Matthews


Oskar Homolka - In 1936, he appeared opposite Sylvia Sidney in Alfred Hitchcock's thriller "Sabotage"


Robert Montgomery (actor) - In 1937, he was nominated for the Academy *award for Best Actor as a psychopath in the chiller "Night Must Fall", returned to playing light comedy roles, such as Alfred Hitchcock's "Mr. and Mrs. Smith" with Carole Lombard, but continued his search for dramatic roles


By 1938, Hitchcock had become known for his alleged observation, "Actors are cattle". add something


Hitchcock's next major success was his 1938 film The Lady Vanishes, a fast-paced film about the search for a kindly old Englishwoman Miss Froy, who disappears while on board a train in the fictional country of Bandrika. add something


Roy Ward Baker - His first jobs were menial, making tea for crew members, for example, but by 1938 he had risen to the level of as assistant director on Alfred Hitchcock's "The Lady Vanishes"


Margaret Lockwood - In 1938 she starred in her most successful film, Alfred Hitchcock's "The Lady Vanishes", in which she first appeared with Michael Redgrave


Basil Radford - The two first appeared as their characters Charters and Caldicott in Alfred Hitchcock's 1938 thriller "The Lady Vanishes"


Cary Grant - During this time he made the adventure films Gunga Din and $Only_Angels_Have_Wings and dramas Penny Serenade and Suspicion (1941, the first of Grant's four collaborations with Alfred_Hitchcock).


Stephen Haggard - He appeared in Alfred Hitchcock's 1939 film "Jamaica Inn"


Florence Bates - In 1939 she was introduced to Alfred Hitchcock, who cast her in her first major screen role, the vain dowager Mrs. Van Hopper, in "Rebecca"


With the prestigious Selznick picture Rebecca in 1940, Hitchcock made his first American movie, set in England and based on a novel by English author Daphne du Maurier. add something


In September 1940, Hitchcock had purchased a 200-acre mountaintop estate for the sum of $40,000. Known as the 1870 Cornwall Ranch or 'Heart o' the Mountain', the property was perched high above Scotts Valley, California, at the end of Canham Road. add something


In September 1940, the Hitchcocks purchased the 200-acre Cornwall Ranch, located near Scotts Valley in the Santa Cruz, California Mountains. add something


James Bridie - Bridie worked with the director Alfred Hitchcock in the late 1940s


David O. Selznick - In 1940, he produced his second Best Picture Oscar winner in a row, "Rebecca", the first Hollywood production for British director Alfred Hitchcock


Joel McCrea - McCrea reached the peak of his early career in the early 1940s, in such films as Alfred Hitchcock's "Foreign Correspondent" , "The More the Merrier" directed by George Stevens, and two by Preston Sturges, "Sullivan's Travels" , and "The Palm Beach Story"


The phrase would haunt Hitchcock for years to come and would result in an incident during the filming of his 1941 production of Mr. & Mrs. Smith, where Carole Lombard brought some heifers onto the set with name tags of Lombard, Robert Montgomery, and Gene Raymond, the stars of the film, to surprise the director. add something


Gertrude W. Hoffmann - Among her credits are such films as Alfred Hitchcock's "Foreign Correspondent", which was nominated for Best Picture Oscar in 1941, as well as "The File on Thelma Jordon" , "Caged" , and "The War of the Worlds"


Hitchcock again filmed extensively on location, this time in the Northern California city of Santa Rosa, California, during the summer of 1942. add something


Hitchcock and family purchased a second home in late 1942 at 10957 Bellagio Road in Los Angeles , just across from the Bel Air Country Club. add something


Alma Kruger - In 1942, she appeared as the subversive society matron Henrietta Sutton in Alfred Hitchcock's "Saboteur"


Hitchcock wrote a mystery story for Look magazine in 1943, "The Murder of Monty Woolley". add something


Returning to England for an extended visit in late 1943 and early 1944, Hitchcock made two short films for the Ministry of Information, Bon Voyage and Aventure Malgache. add something


Constance Drexel - A character in the screenplay written in part by John Steinbeck, for a 1944 movie directed by Alfred Hitchcock, has much in common with Drexel


Paul Bonifas - In 1944 "The Molière Players" appeared in the short film "Aventure malgache" directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Tallulah Bankhead - In 1944, Alfred Hitchcock cast her as the cynical journalist, Constance Porter, in her most successful film, both critically and commercially, "Lifeboat"


In 1945, Hitchcock served as "treatment advisor" for a Holocaust documentary produced by the British Army. add something


Selznick complained that the notion was "science fiction", only to be confronted by the news stories of the detonation of two atomic bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki in Japan in August 1945. add something


Claude Rains - In 1946, he played a refugee Nazi agent opposite Cary Grant and "Casablanca" co-star Ingrid Bergman in Alfred Hitchcock's "Notorious"


Fay Baker - She was "discovered" by Alfred Hitchcock in 1946 and given the role of Ethel in "Notorious"


Louis Jourdan - In 1947, Jourdan accepted an offer to appear in "The Paradine Case", a drama directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Gregory Peck


After completing his final film for Selznick, $The_Paradine_Case, Hitchcock filmed his first colour film, Rope, which appeared in 1948. add something


James Stewart - Stewart's first movie with Hitchcock was the technologically innovative 1948 film Rope, shot in long "real time" takes.


In 1950, Hitchcock filmed Stage Fright on location in the UK. For the first time, Hitchcock matched one of Warner Bros. add something


Vera Miles - Hitchcock - Miles moved to Los Angeles , California, in 1950 and landed small roles in films and television, including a minor role as a chorus girl in "Two Tickets to Broadway" , a musical starring Janet Leigh, with whom Miles co-starred nine years later in the classic Alfred Hitchcock film "Psycho"


Grace Kelly - Director Alfred Hitchcock saw the 1950 screen test and would become one of Kelly's last mentors


Robert Arthur, Jr. - In the 1950s and 1960s, as an uncredited ghost editor, Arthur anonymously compiled more than a dozen anthologies of mystery, suspense and supernatural stories, books purportedly edited by Alfred Hitchcock


Jessie Royce Landis - In the 1950s, she began appearing in movies as a character actress, most notably in "To Catch a Thief" , and "North by Northwest" , both starring Cary Grant and directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Rudi Fehr - In the early 1950s for Alfred Hitchcock, Fehr edited "I Confess" and "Dial M for Murder"


John Dall - Primarily a stage actor, he is best remembered today for two film roles; the cool-minded intellectual killer in Alfred Hitchcock's film "Rope", and the trigger-happy lead in the 1950 noir "Gun Crazy"


Kay Walsh - Walsh continued to work as a character actress in films through the 1950s, including films with Alfred Hitchcock and Ronald Neame


Patricia Highsmith - Her first novel, "Strangers on a Train", has been adapted for stage and screen numerous times, notably by Alfred Hitchcock in 1951


Ruth Roman - One of her most memorable roles was in the Alfred Hitchcock 1951 thriller "Strangers on a Train


Jessica Tandy - Over the following three decades, her career continued sporadically that included The Desert Fox: The Story of Rommel opposite James Mason, and a substantial role in Alfred Hitchcock's film, The Birds, and a Tony Award-winning performance in The Gin Game in 1977.


Claude Chabrol - Chabrol had interviewed Hitchcock with Francois Truffaut in 1954 on the set of "To Catch a Thief", where the two famously walked into a water tank after being starstruck by Hitchcock


Ray Milland - In 1954, he starred opposite Grace Kelly and Robert Cummings in Alfred Hitchcock's "Dial M for Murder"


From 1955 to 1965, Hitchcock was the host and producer of a television series titled Alfred Hitchcock Presents. add something


John Forsythe - In 1955 Alfred Hitchcock cast Forsythe in the movie "The Trouble with Harry", with Shirley MacLaine in her first movie appearance, for which she won a Golden Globe


She married Prince Rainier of Monaco in 1956, and the residents of her new land were against her making any more films. add something


Henry Fonda - Fonda worked with Alfred Hitchcock in 1956, playing a man falsely accused of robbery in The Wrong Man; the unusual semi-documentary work of Hitchcock's was based on an actual incident and partly filmed on location.


Henry Bumstead - However, his big break came in 1956 when he worked with Pereira on Alfred Hitchcock's remake of "The Man Who Knew Too Much"


Sam O'Steen - O'Steen was finally able to secure a position as an assistant editor in 1956, when he became George Tomasini's assistant editor on Alfred Hitchcock's 1957 film "The Wrong Man"


Tuesday Weld - Using Weld's résumé from modelling, her mother secured an agent and Tuesday Weld made her acting debut on television at age 12 and her feature film debut the same year in a bit role in the 1956 Alfred Hitchcock crime drama, "The Wrong Man"


The Wrong Man, Hitchcock's final film for Warner Brothers, was a low-key black-and-white production based on a real-life case of mistaken identity reported in Life Magazine in 1953. add something


Oskar Homolka - His career in television included appearances in several episodes of " Alfred Hitchcock Presents" in 1957 and 1960


Hitchcock's 1958 film Vertigo contains a camera technique developed by Irmin Roberts that has been imitated and re-used many times by filmmakers, wherein the image appears to "stretch". add something


Norman Lloyd - Hitchcock hired Lloyd as an Associate Producer and a Director on his television series " Alfred Hitchcock Presents" in 1958


Barbara Bel Geddes - In 1958, Alfred Hitchcock cast her with James Stewart in "Vertigo" as the long-suffering bohemian, Midge


Martin Landau - In 1959, Landau made his first major film appearance in Alfred Hitchcock's "North by Northwest"


Robert Redford - Starting in 1959, he appeared as a guest star on numerous programs, including The Untouchables, Whispering Smith, Perry Mason, Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Route 66, Dr. Kildare, Playhouse 90, Tate, and The Twilight Zone, among others.


Raymond Durgnat - A book on Hitchcock's 1960 classic "Psycho" was published posthumously


Suzanne Pleshette - After beginning her career in the theatre, she began appearing in films in the early 1960s, such as "Rome Adventure" and Alfred Hitchcock's "The Birds"


John Gavin - Gavin appeared in the classic thriller "Psycho" for director Alfred Hitchcock, the epic "Spartacus" directed by Stanley Kubrick, and the 1920s-era Julie Andrews musical "Thoroughly Modern Millie" for George Roy Hill, again for producer Ross Hunter


Bosley Crowther - When Alfred Hitchcock released "Psycho" in 1960, Crowther dismissed the film as "a blot on an otherwise honorable career"


Alfred Hitchcock Presents was parodied by Friz Freleng's 1961 cartoon The Last Hungry Cat, which contains a plot similar to Blackmail. add something


Robert Bloch - In 1962, Bloch penned the story and teleplay "The Sorcerer's Apprentice" for " Alfred Hitchcock Presents"


The Alfred Hitchcock Hour S02E23 A Matter Of Murder Pt 4


Veronica Cartwright - She guest starred twice in 1963 in NBC's medical drama about psychiatry, "The Eleventh Hour", in the episodes "The Silence of Good Men" and "My Name is Judith, I'm Lost, You See." Cartwright appeared in the films "The Children's Hour" and Alfred Hitchcock's "The Birds" , which were both highly successful


Julie Andrews - Between 1964 and 1967, Andrews had other box office successes with "The Americanization of Emily", "Hawaii", Alfred Hitchcock's "Torn Curtain", and "Thoroughly Modern Millie", making her the most successful film star in the world at that time


Gloria Swanson - She acted in "Behind the Locked Door" on The Alfred Hitchcock Hour in 1964, and in the same year was nominated for a Golden Globe award for her performance in Burke's Law. A guest appearance on The Dick Cavett Show with Janis_Joplin was another memorable TV appearance.


Walter Matthau - Also in 1965, he played detective Ted Casselle in the Hitchcockian thriller Mirage, with Gregory Peck and Diane Baker, a film directed by Edward Dmytryk, based on a novel by Howard Fast.


Cary Grant - Gilligan wrote that, in 1965, Hitchcock asked Grant to star in Torn Curtain, only to learn that Grant had decided to retire after making one more film, Walk, Don't Run; Paul Newman was cast instead, opposite Julie Andrews.


John Addison - Addison will be remembered as the composer Alfred Hitchcock turned to when the director ended his long relationship with Bernard Herrmann over the score to his 1966 film "Torn Curtain"


Julie Andrews - Also in 1966, she starred opposite Paul Newman in "Torn Curtain", which was directed by Alfred Hitchcock


Elmer Bernstein - Bernstein had previously conducted Herrmann's original unused score for Alfred Hitchcock's 1966 "Torn Curtain"


In 1967, he was awarded the Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Award for lifetime achievement. add something


Francois Truffaut - In 1967, Truffaut published his book-length interview of Hitchcock, Hitchcock/Truffaut.


Frederick Stafford - These movies brought the attention of Alfred Hitchcock, who signed him in 1968 to play the leading role as agent André Devereaux in "Topaz" , but the film was not a success


In 1969, Topaz, another Cold War-themed film (based on a Leon Uris novel), was released. add something


Gregory Gaye - Three years after that in 1969, he received his next part, a small uncredited role in the Alfred Hitchcock thriller "Topaz"


John Russell Taylor - Having developed a friendship with Alfred Hitchcock during the 1970s, he became Hitchcock's authorised biographer


In 1972, Hitchcock returned to London to film Frenzy, his last major triumph. add something


John Jympson - Alfred Hitchcock selected Jympson to edit "Frenzy" in 1972; off-set the two became good friends


Anna Massey - In 1972, she played the role of the cockney barmaid Babs in Alfred Hitchcock's penultimate film "Frenzy"


The family sold the estate in 1974, six years before Hitchcock's death. add something


Karen Black - She is noted for appearing in such films as "Easy Rider", "Five Easy Pieces", "The Great Gatsby", "Rhinoceros", "The Day of the Locust", "Nashville", "Airport 1975", and Alfred Hitchcock's final film, "Family Plot"


Roy Thinnes - Thinnes was cast in Alfred Hitchcock's 1976 film "Family Plot" in the role of nefarious jeweler Arthur Adamson when Hitchcock's first choice, William Devane, was unavailable


Mel Brooks - In 1977 Brooks made a parody of the films of Alfred Hitchcock, High Anxiety.


In 1979, the American Film Institute presented him with their Lifetime Achievement Award. add something


Cybill Shepherd - After a series of less successful roles, including "The Lady Vanishes", the remake of Alfred Hitchcock's 1938 film of the same name, she dropped out of show business from 1978 to 1982


Ingrid Bergman - In 1979, Bergman hosted the AFI's Life Achievement *award Ceremony for Alfred Hitchcock


Alfred Hitchcock died in 1980 add something


The article was reprinted in Games Magazine in November/December 1980. add something


Hitchcock died peacefully in his sleep on 29 April 1980, 9:17 am, due to renal failure in his Bel Air, Los Angeles , California home at the age of 80, survived by his wife and their daughter. add something


Hitchcock died in his Bel Air home of renal failure at 9:17 am on 29 April 1980 add something


Catherine Deneuve - Shortly before his death in 1980, Alfred Hitchcock had planned to direct Deneuve in an adaptation of the spy novel "The Short Night"


Francois Truffaut - In 1983 Confidentially Yours is Truffaut's tribute to his favorite director, Alfred Hitchcock.


Tippi Hedren - She is primarily known for her roles in two Alfred Hitchcock films, "The Birds" and "Marnie" , and her extensive efforts in animal rescue at Shambala Preserve, an wildlife habitat which she founded in 1983


The film, which recorded the liberation of Nazi concentration camps, remained unreleased until 1985, when it was completed by PBS Frontline and distributed under the title "Memory of the Camps" add something


Teresa Wright - In 1996, she reminisced about Alfred Hitchcock at the Edinburgh International Film Festival, and in 2003, she appeared on the Academy *awards show in a segment honoring previous Oscar-winners


Gwyneth Paltrow - Also in 1998 Paltrow appeared in two thrillers, Hush opposite Jessica Lange and A Perfect Murder inspired by Alfred Hitchcock's 1954 film, Dial M for Murder.


Christopher Reeve - In 1998, Reeve produced and starred in "Rear Window", a remake of Alfred Hitchcock's 1954 film


An English Heritage blue plaque, unveiled in 1999, marks where Sir Alfred Hitchcock lived in London at 153 Cromwell Road, Kensington and Chelsea, SW5 add something


Barbara Harris (actress) - In her 2002 "Phoenix New Times" interview, she admitted that she "turned down Alfred Hitchcock when he first asked me to be in one of his movies"


Taschen, 1 November 2003 The movie was filmed in the first year of the Second World War and was inspired by the rapidly changing events in Europe, as fictionally covered by an American newspaper reporter portrayed by Joel McCrea add something


Often regarded as the greatest British filmmaker, he came first in a 2007 poll of film critics in Britain's "Daily Telegraph", which said: "Unquestionably the greatest filmmaker to emerge from these islands, Hitchcock did more than any director to shape modern cinema, which would be utterly different without him add something


George Martin - On a Canadian speaking tour in 2007, Martin said his "Eleanor Rigby" score was influenced by Herrmann's score for the Alfred Hitchcock thriller, "Psycho"


Martin Scorsese - In August 2007 Scorsese was named the 2nd greatest director of all time in a poll by Total Film magazine, in front of Steven Spielberg and behind Alfred Hitchcock.


Associated University Presse, 2009 With the climax of the film taking place on the dome of the British Museum, "Blackmail" began the Hitchcock tradition of using famous landmarks as a backdrop for suspense sequences add something


In September 2010, BBC Radio 7 broadcast a series of five fifteen-minute programs entitled "The Late Alfred Hitchcock Presents" with Michael Roberts impersonating Alfred Hitchcock for introductory/concluding comments and reading the stories in his own voice add something


In 2012, Hedren described Hitchcock as a "sad character"; a man of "unusual genius", yet "evil, and deviant, almost to the point of dangerous, because of the effect that he could have on people that were totally unsuspecting add something


In June 2013, nine restored versions of Hitchcock's early silent films, including his 1925 directorial debut, "The Pleasure Garden", were shown at the Brooklyn Academy of Music's Harvey Theater add something


Roger Ashton-Griffiths portrayed Hitchcock more recently in the 2014 film "Grace of Monaco" add something


A documentary titled "78/52" on the production of "Psycho" was released on Oct 13, 2017 by director Alexandre O. Philippe running 91 minutes add something


A documentary titled "78/52" on "Psycho"s shower scene was released on 13 October 2017 add something


North by Northwest - By 2018 eight of his films had been selected for preservation by the United States National Film Registry: "Rebecca" , "Shadow of a Doubt" , "Notorious" , "Rear Window" , "Vertigo" , "North by Northwest" , "Psycho" , and "The Birds" add something