Wait Until Dark (1967)

 


 

A blind woman plays a deadly game of survival See »

A recently blinded woman is terrorized by a trio of thugs while they search for a heroin stuffed doll they believe is in her apartment. Full summary »

Genre: Crime,Drama,Thriller

Wait Until Dark (1967)
   
Release Date: 26 October 1967 (USA)
Country: USA
Director: Terence Young
Cast:
  • Audrey Hepburn
  • Alan Arkin
  • Richard Crenna
  • Efrem Zimbalist Jr.
  • Jack Weston
  • Samantha Jones
  • Julie Herrod


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37 Responses to Wait Until Dark (1967)

  1. linkinem41
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    is it just me or is AUDREY HEPBURN not tht Great of an actress………..

    her acting was almost bad in many scenes…. throughout the first HALF………

    her acting in Tiffany’s wasnt all tht great either…

    and there’s a reason why she dint get nominated for MY FAIR LADY………

    lets just stick to that…. for now.

  2. mattboy61992
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    If they remade this, and you were in charge of casting, who would you pick to play the Audrey Hepburn role of Susy Hendrix?

    My pick would be either Famke Janssen, Vera Farmiga, Natalie Portman, or Milla Jovovich.

  3. ShezCrafti
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    1) Why would Susy go through that much trouble for a china doll that she has no sentimental attachment to? She has no idea what’s hidden inside it, and all she knows is that some crazy lady unloaded it on her husband Sam at the airport. In other words, it has zero significance to her. So when the bad guys finally reveal what’s really going on, why not just give the damn doll up? Why fight so hard to keep it?

    2) Why didn’t Susy turn out/break ALL the lights in the apartment? She left the light in the dark room on, and it ended up helping her attacker later on. Did she just plain forget about this light, or keep it lit on purpose?

    3) Instead of sending Gloria to go wait for her husband, why not send the little girl straight to the police? This was the one point where I really had to overlook extreme stupidity in order to enjoy the movie.

    Perhaps someone could enlighten me?

  4. mike-aiello
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    Just curious, as I have not seen "Two for the Road" or "Wait Until Dark", in 1967, which Audrey Hepburn performance was better? She was nominated for "Wait Until Dark". Did she deserve the nomination for this movie, or for "Two for the Road"?

  5. Emunah
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    She broke all the bulbs but turned on the light near Sam’s photo desk. Why??? Didn’t that defeat the purpose of turning off all lights and breaking all bulbs??

  6. HelterSkelter814
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    Hi, sorry if this is obvious, maybe I just missed this point, but is Lisa actually married to Roat? I know they are at least drug business partners, and he at least pretends they are for the charade in front of Audrey Hepburn. It’s been awhile since I’ve seen this movie, so I’m sketchy on details.

  7. neeraj-14
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    first of all a stupid movie at least by today’s standards. lot of stupid goofs in plot. when Audrey has realized that 3 strange and possibly dangerous men are trying to con her why she did not immediately called the police or sought help from her neighbors or just told Gloria to get Gloria’s parents.

    What kind of parents allow a young kid like Gloria to wait at a bus stand all night long for mr. hendrix as per the orders of Susy.

    • Siente
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      It’s true that not understanding the customs of the time may make some things in the movie seem stupid to you . . . but in some cases you just weren’t paying attention. Why didn’t Suzy seek help from her neighbors? The movie made a point of mentioning early on that Gloria’s parents were not around (her dad was gone, and her mom was downtown having fun). Don’t you remember that scene where Suzy’s other neighbor left for a ski vacation? The whole point of the scene was so that you would realize that Suzy was going to be alone in the building!

  8. darkrock17
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    It’s been 7 years since WB released back in 03. Do you think it should be re-released?

  9. browncis
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    SPOILERS for both films BELOW

    SPOILERS for both films BELOW

    SPOILERS for both films BELOW

    For those of you who have seen both Wait Until Dark and Carrie, which scene did you like best:

    (A) Alan Arkin leaping with the knife, or

    (B) The hand of Sissy Spacek stabbing up from the grave?

    My vote: (A) Alan Arkin in Wait Until Dark

    I totally enjoyed both, and went to both pictures again so as to enjoy the crowd reaction that I knew was about to happen. Both films elicit a collective scream from the audiences.

  10. voluptouspie
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    I recently saw this movie, and one of my favorite moments was when Susy has stabbed Roat, she runs for the door but it’s locked so she runs to the kitchen, and Roat makes a gravity defying leap from behind and grabs her ankle. That’s so freaking awesome, scary as hell, but very awesome. Does anyone else think that Alan Arkin (or maybe his stunt double?) had to use a trampoline to get that kind of a jump? Also does anyone know when the movie was shown in theaters, when the message came up saying that the theater will now be darkened to the legal limit? I know it’s toward the very end, but could some tell me when in the movie? I’d be very grateful. Peace.

    Hi, you seen Joe?

  11. codebreaker2001
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    Now, let’s say the fates that be decided to allow Hollywood to do a remake and there was nothing anyone can do. And let’s just say that you were lucky enough to be the person to select a director and a cast for the roles. Who would you chose to direct and star in a remake?

    My choices-

    Director:

    1. Gasper Noe – If you’ve seen "Irreversible" and the visual style in which the story is told, you would think I’m nuts. But Noe is a Kubrickian-type director in this post Spielberg world. And I feel he could probably capture the play in a way we’ve never really seen it.

    2. The Wachowski Brothers- I know, "The guys who did "The Matrix"? You’ve got to be kidding!" I’m not. Before they did "The Matrix", they did another film which was proof they could direct, called "Bound". With "Bound" in my head, I think they could probably do a very good "Wait Until Dark", without the over 200 million dollar budget and major special effects sequences.

    3. Simon West- I thought "Con Air" was okay, but I dug "The General’s Daughter".

    4. David Fincher- I was trying to avoid listing him because he did "Panic Room", but "Seven" rocked the house, you know?

    Actors/Actresses:

    Susy-

    1. Kate Beckinsale- She has that sweet and innocent look to her. She could pull Susy off very well.

    2. Thandie Newton- Also played in the remake of "Charade" called, "The Truth About Charlie", playing the role that originally belonged to Ms. Hepburn.

    3. Halle Berry- Why not?

    Mike-

    1. Michael Beihn- Known for his roles in "Aliens" and "The Terminator", or "The Actor Who Plays A Character That Ends Up Dead Eventually".

    2. Michael Keaton- He can play a good bad guy, or someone who seems to be a bad guy, but is a bit sympathetic. Look at some of his roles man.

    3. Dennis Quaid- He’s got that nice guy thing about him.

    Carlino-

    1. Chris Cooper- Is there any role that he plays that isn’t good? He’d make an excellent Carlino.

    2. Laurence Fishburne- He’s played cops and bad guys before he got to the memoriable role of Morpheus from "The Matrix". Why not give him a chance to try out Carlino? It’d be an interesting twist.

    Roat-

    1. Billy Zane- Great at playing bad guys. So good, he could make Roat believable. I mean, just picture him saying "I cannot negotiate in an atmosphere of mistrust." or "They had comic book minds. So, we did it their way, up to the very end. And then, topsy turvy. Me topsy and them turvy." Zane would make those words his, man. And strange enough, he’s the only person I could think of for the role of Roat.

    Gloria-

    1. Kristen Stewart- One of the few younger actresses I could think of for the role. Played in "Panic Room".

    2. Rhiana Griffith- Known for her role as Jack from "Pitch Black", put pair of glasses on this girl and we’ve got a gutsy Gloria.

    Sam-

    1. Tim Robbins- He’s a good actor, no matter how big or small the part.

    2. Harrison Ford- Nice guy, Harrison. :)

    3. Robert Duncan McNeill- TV actor, but could pull off a good Sam, in case anyone feels that Sam should be around the same age as Susy.

    Okay, people… Your turn.

  12. eleen-1
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    I am just confused!….Seriously,I have watched far worse movies than this!…Ain’t zero stars just a little tooooooo harsh??

  13. ke2571985
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    I know he was the villain but am I the only one who thought he was hot?

  14. resdog781
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    This might be a longshot, but can anyone think of a similar film to Wait Until Dark? All I remember is that it was black and white, so it must’ve been a film from the early 60’s or sometime in the 50’s), and had a similar plot (a woman alone at home being terrorized by a burglar or burglars…she wasn’t blind though). I can’t remember who directed it, who starred in it, I’ve only seen the first few minutes of the film, but i remember it being very atmospheric and noirish, with rainy streets and the whole deal.

    Barring a miracle that somebody might actually know which film I’m talking about, does anyone have any other suggestions for similar films to this one in the same time period (60’s and before)?

    • Siente
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      “Wait Until Dark” was black and white when I first watched it. Did you notice that the stills posted at the top of this page are all in black and white? And, yes, seeing it in black and white was much more noirish. So many of the scenes were very carefully shot to maximize the shadows and contrasts. Very, very creepy! This is one case where colorizing a movie did it a disservice.

  15. kmorris8
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    Still one of my all-time favorites. I just saw it again and I find myself comparing it to the first time I saw it. When this movie came out I was 12 and this movie made a huge impact on me and many others who saw it. It was a landmark for its time. The death by automobile of Sgt. Carlito in the parking lot is somewhat tame by today’s standards, but back then such brutality had rarely been seen on screen. It was horrifying. The unanticipated jumping across the screen of Alan Arkin was genius. I remember seeing the popcorn fly in the theater! All the creepy details — the clear plastic gloves (later with blood in them!), the switchblade in a small figurine, the "hypo" in the flower vase — were genius, all tied together by Arkin’s cold calculating conscienceless character (sorry – couldn’t resist the alliteration).

  16. Natalie_Soprano
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    Did anybody notice that strange dark mark on the inside of Audrey’s wrist? What was that?

  17. caggle
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    I thought her husband was horrible. When he turns up at the end, Suzy is reaching out to him in a totally distressed state, having been terrorised and nearly murdered. He stops the little girl from helping her move towards him, forcing her to make her own way to him. This is in the same way as he has forced her to do stuff for herself in her ordinary life but this is not remotely the same situation. Any normal, decent man would have run straight to her (I think he finally did move towards her after she had started coming towards him). He was a totally controlling person.

  18. twosup
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    that time’s Chigurh.

    3.1415926535897932384626433832795028841971693993751058209749445923078164062862

  19. monty39
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    Wow, young Alan Arkin was a visual and vocal DEAD RINGER for Andy Garcia. Anyone else think so?

  20. ClassicsCaper
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    My big question is, "Were all the people who are complaining about plot holes completely engrossed in other activities at the time?" Maybe they were washing their car, practicing karate, cooking up a five-course meal, or perhaps writing some new laws for congress to enact. I watched this movie for the first time a couple days ago and was completely enthralled. I also was left completely satisfied. In other words, I was shocked to come on here and find people attempting to destroy a great movie due to a couple of non-existent plot holes. My only conclusion, the whiners must not have been paying attention to the movie.

    One of the major so called holes is Suzy (Hepburn) resisting giving her captors the doll. First of all she doesn’t get the doll until halfway into the movie, and once she has it, she has been so scared and confused by her tormentors that she has no clue what the fuss is about. Obviously she knows it must be more than just a doll if all these people are after it, but she has only a jumbled mess of ideas of what the consequences of giving it up may be. The doll has been linked to a murdered woman, her relatively new husband, and a bunch of untrustworthy new characters. How many people would seriously give it up considering those factors? Anyone could be incriminated or put in jeopardy over the possession or concession of the doll. Factor in the recent blindness and things are only more confusing for Suzy. It doesn’t take a genius to figure out that the doll may in fact appear to be incriminating/detrimental to her husband. Also, the doll is her only shot at maintaining the upper hand. Once Suzy figures the whole situation out, it becomes apparent that the doll is the only leverage she has in the situation. The doll is her bargaining chip. Without the doll Suzy is as good as dead. I could continue to go on and on about the various reasons why Suzy doesn’t give up the doll, but it is pointless since I think it is painfully transparent that she has everything to lose and nothing to gain (except for the very unlikely possibility that the villains will take off and leave her completely unscathed) by giving up the doll.

    Next is the so-called "idiot plot hole," which remains to be just another ridiculous aspect of the film that people want to quibble about. If you actually sit down and watch the movie you will notice that Suzy does in fact lock the door, although maybe not as soon as most people would have liked her to, however, it is pointless because bad guy Mike (Richard Crenna) takes a piece of plastic and unlocks it. Sure maybe she could have used a chain lock, deadbolt, blah blah whatever. It doesn’t matter. Why? Because I highly doubt that a psychopath and his desperate underlings are going to let a door get in their way. It would not be that difficult for three grown men to break down a door. Plus there are several windows/possible entry ways into the apartment. Seriously people, is that really what you would do? "Oh a of couple gun wielding criminals and a bloodthirsty sociopath are after me, well I guess I will lock my door, that should protect me…" Yeah right!! So I really don’t see this as a plot hole at all! Plus, in my opinion, i think Suzy figured she would have a better chance of surviving if she formulated a well though out plan to surprise and cleverly take the criminals out….opposed to *gasp* locking the door. Also, people complain why did she leave one light on? Once again, part of her plan. Throw the chemicals in the guy’s eyes then turn off the remaining light. Complete disorientation. Perfect.

    The final plot hole people love to bicker about is why did she send Gloria to get her husband, why not the police, why didn’t she go yada yada. First off, obviously Gloria was the only person who could go anywhere since the fat guy was guarding outside the door. Next, the phone line was cut off without Suzy’s knowledge. Therefore calling the police seemed like no big deal. Also, if she is calling the police why send Gloria to the police? Third Gloria is a CHILD!! And on top of that, a child who didn’t really even fully understand what was going on. Chances are the police aren’t going to take her too seriously. Especially since her parents are gone and she is off running around New York in the dark. Doesn’t sound like a credible and trustworthy source that the police will be apt to listening to.

    All in all, Suzy’s plans were completely reasonable and surprising rational for a recently blinded women who has been manipulated and tormented into complete confusion. In fact, I think most of us would acted far worse if placed in her situation. If there is a plot hole at all, it is that Suzy’s action are far too well thought out for a traumatized blind woman, not that the woman was an idiot who didn’t respond logically. Its easy for us to criticize her actions as "idiot" because A) As the viewer we have seen everything, and know everything that Suzy doesn’t B) Its much simpler to say "Well I would have done this in that situation" since we are not in that situation and we have no idea what its like or how we actually would respond and C) The vast majority of us are not blind and can not even fathom how difficult of transition it must be for someone to suddenly lose the vision that she has been dependent on all her life.

    I will unashamedly say that I gave this movie 9.5 stars (rounded to 10 of course) and that what a couple of confused critics thoughts did not influence my opinion. I went into this movie knowing nothing about its history, reception, or "plot holes." In the end, I finished the movie with absolutely no doubt in mind that it is a great American film, and feeling not even the slightest bit confused about the plot and the non-existent holes. Also, as a side note, I watched this movie with my 15-year-old sister and her friend, both of whom completely loved the movie and did not pester me with any plot questions like they typically do after I attempt to expose them to classic cinema. So if the "plot hole" haters can manage to find the time to sit as still as a couple of squirrelly 15 year olds for a little under two hours, I think they will find that this film was virtually free of the gaping holes that riddle many of the films that are cranked out today.

    "Yes, I killed him. I killed him for money and for a woman. I didn’t get the money and I didn’t get the woman. Pretty, isn’t it?"

    • Siente
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      I totally agree with you . . . a lot of the people who have posted on this page either didn’t pay much attention as they watched the movie, or ended up feeling a little lost because they didn’t understand the customs of that time period. Or both.

  21. monroehepburn
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    I give this film a 10/10. im a diehard audrey fan and to say that this film goes out of her original comfort zone is an understatement. charade and wait until dark are two of my favorites and i wish that she could’ve made a hitchcock =[

    this film was amazing. audrey was so vulnerable and i could really feel like i was in her position. me and my mom were talking to the tv when we saw this film! we snuggled up because it was so scary, and gasped even! it was a superb film to say the least. audrey is amazing. everyone in this film is great. i love the atmosphere, and my mom grew up in the same building as the one it was filmed in so we felt pretty damn special.

    overall i loved it. great quality film. thoughts?

    “If you produce one book you will have done something wonderful in your life.”

    ~Jackie Kennedy<3

  22. novastar_6
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    That’s something I didn’t get at all, why did Susy change out of the clothes she’d been wearing all day into that pink blouse and green skirt at night?

    • Siente
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      I am old enough to remember that was a common practice at the time. Changing into something different (old clothes) when you came home at night helped your “good clothes” last longer. I remember my brother and sister and I going to our rooms and changing into what we called our “chore clothes” as soon as we walked into our house from the school bus every day.

      Rich people with no chores to do would also change into something different in the evenings. It was called “dressing for dinner” . . . even if they were just having dinner at home.

  23. skatefear
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    I Really really like the score by Hennry Mancini in this movie, the twangy 60s guitar and the ending song. I did find the soundtrack on Hi-Fi LP on ebay for 120 bucks, but can’t find it on CD any where. I dont think that the soundtrack it’s self is on CD but I can not find it on any of Mancini’s dozens and dozens of collections. the only place that I did find anything on it was a cheep synthosizer version on a collection of music from Audrey Hepburn movies.

  24. Jason_Radley
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    …when, early in the movie, Carlino opens the fridge to feed his face, he takes out a bowl of fruit. In the bowl of fruit, a couple of bananas are visible. Even a blind person would know that you don’t store bananas in a fridge.

    OK, it’s not exactly a plot hole.

  25. info-3508
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    Audrey Hepburn and Alan Arkin are amazing. One of the first suspense films I watched. Phenomenal.

  26. novastar_6
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    This is something I can’t figure out, how did Susy know that Carlino was dusting? I can’t even figure out how she knew about the blinds because it didn’t seem they were making any noise. Has anybody else been able to figure this out?

  27. allentbone
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    Don’t have nothin’ to post, just wanted to say the phrase. A good task for Photoshop, I think.

  28. JustSimplyDan
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    At the beginning where Gloria starts throwing things around, and then Hepburn and her talk where Gloria tells Hepburn she’s pretty; what Audrey says to follow that is so beautiful. I remember watching it and crying :( Lol. Can anyone write what is said? I can’t remember? :L

    http://www.myspace.com/simplydanx

  29. harold-loves-maude
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    I was SOOO BADLY to live in those apartments…gorgeous. So does anyone know where this was filmed?! Thanks.

  30. orontes
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    Little known fact about the relationship between Director Terence Young and Audrey Hepburn: it goes back more than 20 years before the making of this film.

    Young was wounded in the battle of Arnhem and, of all people, 16-year-old Audrey Hepburn was his nurse.

  31. trpdean
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    First, why doesn’t she just give them the doll once she realizes that they are bad guys intent on finding it? I can understand why she doesn’t when she thinks they’re the police and it may implicate her husband – but at a certain point, she realizes that they are NOT police, NOT doing a murder investigation – and yet she risks all to avoid giving them the doll (which she proceeds to hide in the garbage can).

    Second, why does she stop lighting the matches? Rout is covered in gasoline/ammonia and she’d been holding him at bay, making him tap that cane – then when the refrigerator door is open and there is light, she suddenly stops lighting the threatening matches – how come? What did the light have to do with it? Don’t the matches pose just as great a danger to him as they did in the darkness?

  32. captshorts
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    I absolutely LOVED this movie, but I really think if they get the right people, keep all the same stuff, and things like that, it might turn out to be better! Especially if they add new twists and more "jump"/thrilling moments! Now, I saw the play first, and when I saw the movie I knew that Roat was going to jump out and grab Audrey, but I jumped nevertheless. It is one terrifing moment! They would DEFINATELY have to keep that. Overall, I think this movie is a 4-star gem (a definate classic), but there are some ways to improve it.

  33. ke2571985
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    This is a silly question but why did Roat wear sunglasses?

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