All Through the Night (1942)

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All Through the Night (1942) Poster

Runyonesque Broadway gamblers turn patriotic when they stumble onto a cell of Nazi saboteurs.


7.1/10
3,432

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  • Kaaren Verne in All Through the Night (1942)
  • Humphrey Bogart and Kaaren Verne in All Through the Night (1942)
  • Humphrey Bogart and Jane Darwell in All Through the Night (1942)
  • Kaaren Verne in All Through the Night (1942)
  • Kaaren Verne in All Through the Night (1942)
  • Humphrey Bogart and Peter Lorre in All Through the Night (1942)

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16 April 2002 | rmax304823
Minor Gem
A neat little comic thriller out of Warner Brothers with Bogart as Gloves Donahue and a great supporting cast filled with names that run on and on. Two particular scenes stand out. Bogart, a lowbrow New Yorker, finds himself stuck at a fancy auction and in an attempt to get backstage begins making outrageous bids -- a woman bids two thousand and Bogart tops her with, "I'll see da lady and raise her five." He gets backstage but is conked unconscious. Recovering, he finds the warehouse filled with incriminating Nazi junk. He spills all this to the dubious police. "I can't grasp it," says the Lieutenant, "maybe I'm not big enough mentally." But finally the cops agree to investigate the warehouse, only for Bogart to discover that everything has been rearranged or removed in such a way as to make his tale sound like a fantasy. (Does any of this sound familiar? You might have seen it in Sam Taylor's screenplay for "North by Northwest.") Great snappy lines -- Bogart to a girl singer: "Sister, I like da way you sling dem obligattos around." While digging around for evidence with his friend Sunshine, "Da police are frequently skeptical." Not as tightly wound as the best comic thrillers, including "North by Northwest" and "The Thirty-Nine Steps," but well worth wasting time on.

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