Approved | | Drama, Film-Noir, Romance
A small town corrupt sheriff manipulates local candidates to the state legislature but he eventually comes into conflict with an out-of-town carnival dancer.
31 October 2003 | edward-speiran (email@example.com)
"You just wouldn't believe how difficult it is to get rid of a dead elephant!"
I am clueless as to how this movie has failed to become one of the great cult classics. Yes, of course, the plot is ...
"Screen Director's Playhouse" broadcast a 30 minute radio adaptation of the movie on May 26, 1950 with Joan Crawford reprising her film role.
The only spring in the state guarantied to have no therapeutic value.
One hour and twelve minutes into the film, Titus Semple and Fielding Carlisle have an argument in the construction office; Titus throws Fiedling out the door into the dirt then walks out the door. He stops, takes a whiskey bottle and breaks the glass in the door with Fielding's name on it. The sugar confection used in Hollywood for break-away glass flies onto Titus's cheek under his left eye. It sticks for one second then falls off.
The opening credits are presented on a book as someone turns the pages.
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