Who Saw Her Die? (1972)

Not Rated   |    |  Mystery, Thriller

Who Saw Her Die? (1972) Poster

A young girl is brutally murdered somewhere in France. Sometime later, the same thing happens to the daughter of a well-known sculptor. This time the parents (the sculptor and his wife) ... See full summary »




  • Dominique Boschero in Who Saw Her Die? (1972)
  • Anita Strindberg in Who Saw Her Die? (1972)
  • Peter Chatel in Who Saw Her Die? (1972)
  • Adolfo Celi in Who Saw Her Die? (1972)
  • Dominique Boschero in Who Saw Her Die? (1972)
  • Dominique Boschero in Who Saw Her Die? (1972)

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Reviews & Commentary

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User Reviews

15 February 2000 | Keltic-2
| Great cinematography and a fair mystery
_Chi L'ha Vista Morire?_ is, visually, a very beautiful film. From the first shots emphasising the starkness of the alpine landscape which segue into similarly stark black and white photos and drawings from a police file to the closing scenes, the cinematography is beautiful. In particular, one shot in which a flock of pigeons taking flight in a town square provides a metaphor for the rising panic of the father, played by George Lazenby, struck me as particularly beautiful - both aesthetically pleasing in its own right and a very tasteful way to lay the ground for the scene that follows. A unifying visual motif is the veil worn by the killer, which makes for some interesting point-of-view shots, although the impact must have been blunted somewhat by viewing on video.

Unfortunately, there's some flaws that detracted from the experience for me. Lazenby does not speak Italian, so his lines are dubbed. At times, the sound level appears to be much too high, making the dubbing glaring. Similarly, the soundtrack is at times overbearing, particularly during appearances by the killer, whose discordant "theme music" became incredibly annoying, particularly when the rest of the film was marked by such a light touch. Mercifully, this problem is rectified at the climax and the music is cut short.

On the visual side, watch for some very fake looking blood. Many scenes (particularly interior scenes) are very dark, which caused me some problems in determining what was going on, but again this may have been compounding by watching on videotape rather than the big screen.

Overall, a satisfying mystery film, if a little slow-paced.

Critic Reviews


Release Date:

12 May 1972


French, Italian

Country of Origin

Italy, Monaco, France

Filming Locations

De Paolis Studios, Rome, Lazio, Italy

Box Office


$1,000,000 (estimated)

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