Film Noir and Neo-Noir on TCM: January 2022

*All times are PT. Please check your local listings to confirm dates and times.

Noir Alley

Saturday, January 1, 9:30 PM &
Sunday, January 2, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

REPEAT PERFORMANCE (1947): Consider it the noir version of It's a Wonderful Life. Broadway actress Sheila Page (Joan Leslie) rings in the New Year by shooting her husband (Louis Hayward) to death. She blurts out a confession to her friend, the poet William Williams (Richard Basehart), but as she leads him to the crime scene . . . the preceding year begins again! Will Sheila be able to correct what went so dreadfully wrong, or will Fate demand a . . . Repeat Performance? Back-stabbing backstage melodrama is crossed with The Twilight Zone. This rarely seen fantasy-noir hybrid was recently restored by the UCLA Film & Television Archive, funded in part by the Film Noir Foundation. Dir. Alfred L. Werker

Thursday, January 6, 5:00 PM –
Friday, January 7, 12:15 AM

Murderous Lovers Quadruple Feature

5:00 PM

ROPE (1948): Two wealthy and louche pseudo-intellectuals (John Dahl and Farley Granger) murder a friend in a Nietzschean demonstration of will and folly. Then they throw a party inviting the victim's friends, family and their old school teacher (Jimmy Stewart) who begins to suspect something odd when the guest of honor doesn't arrive for his own party. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

6:30 PM

BONNIE AND CLYDE (1967): In this critically acclaimed and deeply influential classic, the legendary bank robbers and lovers (Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway) embark on a crime spree during the Depression era Dust Bowl of the 1930s and become folk heroes. The film won two Oscars, Estelle Parsons for Best Actress in a Supporting Role and Burnett Guffey for Best Cinematography, an additional eight nominations. Dir. Arthur Penn

8:30 PM

BADLANDS (1973): After a charismatic James Dean wannabe (Martin Sheen) kills her dad, a baton-twirling teen (Sissy Spaceck) decides to join him on a shooting spree through Montana's Badlands. It's loosely based on the Starkweather-Fugate killings of the 1950's which also inspired Bruce Springsteen's album Nebraska and the key back story in Peter Jackson's The Frighteners (1996). Dir. Terrence Malick

10:15 PM

THE HONEYMOON KILLERS (1970): Con man Raymond Fernandez (Tony Lo Bianco) who seduces women steals their money and then abandons them meets his match when he tries his routine on Martha Beck (Shirley Stoler). She proves a master of manipulation and soon exerts an intense emotional control over him. She poses as his sister as he marries and defrauds a series of women; the pair eventually begins murdering their victims. Seems farfetched? The story is based on a real couple, "The Lonely Hearts Killers", who operated in the 40s and were actually even more ruthless in real life. Dir. Leonard Kastle

Friday, January 7, 2:00 AM

THE HITCH-HIKER (1953): In this gripping suspense piece, a murderous madman (William Talman) on the lam from the law kidnaps two businessmen (Edmond O'Brien and Frank Lovejoy) on a hunting trip. Noir siren Ida Lupino both directed and co-wrote the film which was produced by The Filmmakers, the independent production company she founded with her then husband Collier Young. Dir. Ida Lupino

Friday, January 7, 7:30 PM

711 OCEAN DRIVE (1950): A telephone repairman (Edmond O'Brien) gets mixed up with illegal gambling and winds up with a warrant for murder. Dir. Joseph M. Newman.

Saturday, January 8, 1:30 – 5:00 PM

Conspiracy Noir Double Bill

1:30 PM

BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK (1955): A one-armed veteran (Spencer Tracy) uncovers small-town secrets when he tries to visit an Asian-American war hero's family. Noir icon Robert Ryan shines as the bigoted boss of the town. This film earned 3 Oscar nominations: Spencer Tracy for Best Actor in a Leading Role; John Sturges for Best Director; and Best Writing, Screenplay for Millard Kaufman. Dir. John Sturges

3:00 PM

GILDA (1946): A gambler (Glenn Ford) discovers an old flame (Rita Hayworth) in South America, but she's married to his new boss (George Macready), and… um… friend—homoerotic noir at its best. If that weren't enough, there's Hayworth's incredibly steamy rendition of "Put the Blame on Mame" Whoof! Dir. Charles Vidor

Noir Alley

Saturday, January 8, 9:00 PM &
Sunday, January 9, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

NIGHTMARE ALLEY (1947): Tyrone Power gives the performance of a lifetime in a change-of-pace role as a carnival con man that masters a mind-reading act, after killing the act's originator and seducing his wife (Joan Blondell). He then teams up with an unethical psychiatrist (Hellen Walker) to scam wealthy clients, an excellent adaptation of the highly disturbing novel by William Lindsay Gresham. Dir: Edmund Goulding

Sunday, January 9, 11:45 AM

MILDRED PIERCE (1945): Joan Crawford won an Oscar for her performance as a woman who builds herself up from grass widow to successful restaurateur in a desperate effort to win the love of the most ungrateful brat in the history of cinema, her daughter Veda, brilliantly played by Ann Blyth. A marriage of convenience, adultery and murder ensue. At least Mildred has the greatest best friend ever, a wisecracking Eve Arden. Based on the James M. Cain story. Dir. Michael Curtiz

Thursday, January 13, 5:00 PM –
Friday, January 14, 5:30 AM

Based on a True Story (more or less) Marathon

5:00 PM

IN COLD BLOOD (1967) Bleak adaptation of Truman Capote's groundbreaking true crime book. Two men (Robert Blake and Scott Wilson) brutally murder a small-town Kansas family, thinking that ten thousand dollars is hidden in the house. They flee with the forty-three dollars that they actually found, and the FBI hunts them. Dir. Richard Brooks

7:30 PM

THE BOSTON STRANGLER (1968): Boston detectives, led by John S. Bottomly (Henry Fonda), hunt for the unknown slayer of several elderly women. Luck brings them to plumber Albert DeSalvo (Tony Curtis). Cutis' gives a chilling performance as the notorious serial killer. Lightly based on the true story of the Boston Strangler and the book by Gerold Frank. Dir.  Richard Fleischer

9:45 PM

THE RIVER'S EDGE (1986): A group of teenagers conceal the murder of one of their friends when another admits killing her and discloses the location of the body. Apathy and an inability to take responsibility motivates their actions/inactions rather than loyalty. The movie was inspired by the murder of Marcy Conrad, who was killed by her boyfriend Anthony Jacques Broussard in Milpitas, California, in 1981. Co-stars Keanu Reeves, Ione Skye, and Crispin Glover and features Dennis Hopper in a supporting role. Dir. Tim Hunter

11:30 PM

THE ONION FIELD (1979): In 1963 while making a routine traffic stop, two LAPD officers are held up at gunpoint and taken to a deserted onion field, where one officer (John Savage) escapes with his life while the other (Ted Danson) is executed . Although the murderers (James Woods and Franklin Seales) are quickly arrested, they successfully manipulate of the legal system, delaying their prosecution for years. LAPD cop turned novelist Joseph Wambaugh wrote the book and the screenplay depicting this true story. Dir. Harold Becker

1:45 AM

10 RILLINGTON PLACE (1971): In 1944 ruthless serial killer John Reginald Christie (Richard Attenborough) successfully frames his illiterate upstairs neighbor Timothy Evans (John Hurt) for the murder of Timothy's wife Beryl (Judy Geeson). Christie Dir. Richard Fleischer

3:45 AM

THE STRANGLER (1964); This independent production was released a year after production to capitalize on the Boston Strangler killings. Lonely and disturbed hospital lab worker Leo Kroll (Victor Buono) who is under the thumb of a domineering mother (Ellen Corby) leads a double life as a deranged killer of young women—particularly nurses. Dir.  Burt Topper

Friday, January 14, 10:45 AM

HOLIDAY AFFAIR (1949): Big bad Bob Mitchum is on the run from one of his RKO noir thrillers when he gets a job as house dick at a department store and busts adorable Janet Leigh, who's spying for the competition. Okay, it's not noir. It's a warm and witty romantic Christmas movie minus all the sappy sentiment. Hey, a little love never killed anybody! Dir. Don Hartman

Friday, January 14, 5:00 PM I 9:00 PM

Stanley Baker Noir Double Bill

5:00 PM

HELL DRIVERS (1957): An ex-con (Stanley Baker) trying to go straight takes a job driving for a corrupt trucking company, where the bosses pit the drivers against each other in a dangerous competition that leads to higher profits and . . . death! Peggy Cummins is the saucy secretary who flirts her way through an array of up-and-coming stars—Patrick McGoohan. Sean Connery and Herbert Lom. A gear-grinding masterpiece! Dir. Cy Endfield

7:00 PM

VIOLENT PLAYGROUND (1958): Sgt. Truman (Stanley Baker), a policeman who deals with juvenile delinquents in working class Liverpool, visits the Murphy household after a theft by the family's young twins. He develops romantic feelings for their older sister, Cathie (Anne Heywood). Truman eventually links her brother, Johnnie (David McCallum), to a string of local arsons. Peter Cushing plays a local priest who believes anyone can be redeemed. Dir. Basil Dearden

Saturday, January 15, 10:30 AM

DIAL M FOR MURDER (1954): A man (Ray Milland) hires a friend to murder his wealthy wife (Grace Kelly). His plan goes awry when she stabs the would-be-murderer. Then he decides he can still get rid of her, by eroding her self-defense claim. Her ex-lover (Robert Cummings) tries to save her. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Noir Alley

Saturday, January 15, 9:30 PM &
Sunday, January 16, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

THE MOB (1951): On the heels of their Cry Danger success, screenwriter William Bowers and Robert Parrish were contracted by Columbia Pictures to craft a hard-hitting crime picture for Oscar-winner Broderick (Born Yesterday) Crawford. The tale of an undercover cop (Crawford) infiltrating a waterfront labor racket was a huge hit and a forerunner to 1950s crime exposes, subsequently overshadowed by the higher-pedigreed On the Waterfront (1954). The Mob stands as a terrific film in its own right, featuring early work from actors Charles Bronson, Neville Brand, and Ernest Borgnine. Dir. Robert Parish

Saturday, January 15, 11:30 PM

THE LADY FROM SHANGHAI (1948): An Irish sailor (Orson Welles) gets caught between a corrupt tycoon (Everett Sloane) and his voluptuous wife (Welles' real-life wife Rita Hayworth) and their plans to eliminate one another in this wonderfully convoluted noir. Trivia: Columbia chief Harry Cohn sent future horror icon William Castle along on location to keep Welles in line, on time and under budget, to no avail. Dir. Orson Welles

Monday, January 17, 5:00 AM

INTRUDER IN THE DUST (1949): Nobel prize winner William Faulkner's 1948 novel is a high-minded piece of crime fiction, written as atonement for the mistreatment of blacks in his native South. Proud African American farmer Lucas Beauchamp (Juano Hernandez, in a memorable portrayal) is a defiant Mississippi landowner accused of murdering a white man. When the county's most prominent lawyer (David Brian) refuses to defend him, it's up to a young boy (Claude Jarman Jr.) to stand up to the vigilantes and help solve the crime. Dir. Clarence Brown

Tuesday, January 18, 2:30 PM

NORTH BY NORTHWEST (1959): Foreign agents mistake suave and swinging advertising man Roger Thornhill (Cary Grant) for a spy. He takes it on the lam and encounters a beautiful blonde (Eva Marie Saint) who may or may not be trusted. This film earned 3 Oscar nominations: Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Color; Best Writing, Story and Screenplay - Written Directly for the Screen; and Best Film Editing. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

Tuesday, January 18, 7:00 PM –
Wednesday, January 19, 1:00 AM

Neo-noir Triple Feature

7:00 PM

THE FRIENDS OF EDDIE COYLE (1973): In this neo-noir, Robert Mitchum portrays a two-time loser who tries to play both sides against the middle when an undercover cop asks him to inform against his friends in Boston's underworld to avoid a return trip to jail. Dir. Peter Yates

9:00 PM

GLORIA (1980): Former moll Gloria (Gena Rowlands) goes on the run with her neighbors' young son after his parents are murdered. Meanwhile, a team of gangsters, comprised of Gloria's old associates, are trying to track the pair down, believing that the boy possesses evidence of their criminal activities left to him by his mob accountant father. Dir. John Cassavetes

11:15 PM

BADLANDS (1973): After a charismatic James Dean wannabe (Martin Sheen) kills her dad, a baton-twirling teen (Sissy Spaceck) decides to join him on a shooting spree through Montana's Badlands. It's loosely based on the Starkweather-Fugate killings of the 1950's which also inspired Bruce Springsteen's album Nebraska and the key back story in Peter Jackson's The Frighteners (1996). Dir. Terrence Malick

Thursday, January 20, 5:00 PM

THE FRENCH CONNECTION (1972): New York Detectives, Jimmy "Popeye" Doyle (Gene Hackman) and Buddy Russo (Roy Scheider) attempt to intercept a massive heroin shipment coming into the city and hunt down the criminal mastermind behind it, Alain Charnier (Fernando Rey). This gritty procedural also features one of the best car chases in cinematic history. In addition to earning Best Picture and Best Actor for Hackman at the Oscars, the film won Best Director for Friedkin, Best Adapted Screenplay and Best Editing. Dir. William Friedkin

Thursday, January 20,11:30 PM

DOG DAY AFTERNOON (1975): In New York city, a bank robbery turns into a media circus when Sonny (Al Pacino) tries to steal enough money for his lover's (Chris Sarandon) sex change operation and takes the bank's employees hostage. The film earned five Oscar nominations, only Frank Pierson won the Oscar for Best Writing, Original Screenplay for the film, based on true events. Surprisingly co-star John Cazale was not nominated for his excellent performance as Sal, Sonny's partner in crime. Dir.  Sidney Lumet

Friday, January 21, 5:15 AM – 5:00 PM

Suspicious Husband Marathon

5:15 AM

THE CONSPIRATOR (1949): After a whirlwind courtship, Melinda (Elizabeth Taylor) marries older Englishman, Michael (Robert Taylor). She soon suspects that he is a Communist spy. Meanwhile, his Soviet contacts, worried that his identity will be revealed by her, instruct Michael to kill his bride. Dir.  Victor Saville

6:45 AM

THE STRANGER (1946): A small-town schoolteacher (Loretta Young) encounters a determined investigator (Edward G. Robinson) who suspects her new husband (Orson Welles) may be an escaped Nazi war criminal. Can he convince her before it's too late? Dir.  Orson Welles

8:30 AM

SHADOW OF A WOMAN (1946): After a quick courtship, naïve newlywed Brook (Andrea King) moves to San Francisco to her husband, diet doctor Eric Ryder's (Helmut Dantine) home and less than receptive family. She continues to stand by her man, despite mounting evidence that he is a fraud and a series of weird accidents. It also appears that he also might be starving his son from a previous marriage to death in order to get his hands on the kid's inheritance. Will Brook wake up in time? Dir.  Joseph Santley

10:00 AM

SUSPICION (1941): A handsome gambler Johnny Aysgarth (Cary Grant) pursues the shy and wealthy Lina McLaidlaw (Joan Fontaine). He courts and marries her. After the honeymoon she discovers unsettling things about his character. She becomes increasingly suspicious of him when Johnny's friend and business partner, Beaky (Nigel Bruce) dies mysteriously. Based on Anthony Berkeley Cox's novel After the Fact. Fontaine won the Oscar for Best Actress in a Leading Role for her work in the film. Composer Franz Waxman was nominated for Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic Picture. The film also earned a nomination for Best Picture. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock

11:45 AM

JULIE (1956): Doris Day crosses over to the dark side, in this ultimate example of the "woman-in-peril" film. Shot on-location in Carmel and San Francisco, it literally takes the "husband from hell" premise to new heights in an off-the-charts climax that finds stewardess Day fighting for her life aboard a soaring airliner. Implausibility is steamrolled with berserk gusto, leaving the audience helplessly entertained. Louis Jordan plays Julie's dangerous spouse. Barry Sullivan co-stars. The film earned two Oscar nominations: Best Writing, Best Screenplay – Original for Andrew L. Stone and Best Music, Original Song for Leith Stevens (music) and Tom Adair (lyrics) for the song Julie. Dir. Andrew L. Stone

1:30 PM

GASLIGHT (1940): This is the first and franker big screen adaptation of Patrick Hamilton's play Angel Street about a newlywed (Diana Wynyard) fears she's going mad when strange things start happening at the family mansion where her aunt was murdered ten years earlier. Anton Walbrook plays the seemingly devoted husband. Dir. Thorold Dickinson

3:00 PM

UNDERCURRENT (1946): In this unusually cast noir, a sheltered woman (Katherine Hepburn) realizes that either her husband (Robert Taylor with a Walt Disneyesque moustache) or his mysterious brother, (noir stalwart Robert Mitchum) is a psychopath. Edmund Gwenn co-stars as Hepburn's father. Dir. Vincente Minnelli

Noir Alley

Saturday, January 22, 9:00 PM &
Sunday, January 23, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

OVER-EXPOSED (1956): Film Noir bad girl par excellence Cleo Moore stars as B-girl turned nightclub photographer Lyla in this small-budgeted Columbia noir. When Lyla snaps pics of indiscretions, she adds blackmail to her income streams which also include selling the club photos to a newspaper gossip-columnist on the side. Will her greed lead to her downfall? Dir. Lewis Seiler

Monday, January 24, 6:15 AM

BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK (1955): A one-armed veteran (Spencer Tracy) uncovers small-town secrets when he tries to visit an Asian-American war hero's family. Noir icon Robert Ryan shines as the bigoted boss of the town. This film earned 3 Oscar nominations: Spencer Tracy for Best Actor in a Leading Role; John Sturges for Best Director; and Best Writing, Screenplay for Millard Kaufman. Dir. John Sturges

Tuesday, January 25, 4:45 AM

TEN LITTLE INDIANS (1966): This adaptation of the classic Agatha Christie novel transplants the story of ten strangers brought to an isolated house to face death for their previously unpunished crimes of murder from a remote English island to an Austrian castle in the Alps. Dir. George Pollock

Tuesday, January 25, 12:45 PM

WAIT UNTIL DARK (1967): A commercial artist unknowingly brings a stash of heroin into his home. A trio of bad guys (Richard Crenna, Jack Weston and Alan Arkin) trace the dope to him. They trick him into leaving the house, but, unfortunately, his blind wife (Audrey Hepburn) is there alone. They proceed to first try to trick and then to terrorize her while she tries to figure out how to turn the tables on her unknown assailants. Hepburn earned an Oscar nomination for Best Actress for her remarkable performance. Adapted from the Broadway hit written by Fredrick Knott and directed by Arthur Penn. Dir. Terence Young

Wednesday, January 26, 12:30 PM

HARPER(1966): In this neo-noir, soon to be divorced private eye (Paul Newman) sets out to find the missing millionaire husband for his crippled wife (Lauren Bacall). The trail leads to a religious cult and a kidnapping plot. His investigation also leads him to Shelley Winters as a faded starlet. Janet Leigh plays his estranged wife whom Harper still loves. Dir. Jack Smight

Thursday, January 27, 5:00 PM –
Friday, January 28, 5:15 PM

Noir Marathon

Curl up on the couch and turn off your phone.

5:00 PM

A PLACE IN THE SUN(1951): This sublime adaptation of Theodore Dreiser's An American Tragedy is noir to the core, despite the gloss and glamour Paramount ladled on to make it a huge hit. A blue-collar social climber (Montgomery Clift) falls for a gorgeous society debutante (Elizabeth Taylor, at the peak of her beauty), but his plain, prole, and pregnant girlfriend (Shelley Winters) stands in the way of his personal American Dream. It won Oscars for best costumes, score, editing, cinematography, screenplay, and direction, yet somehow lost best picture to An American in Paris. Dir. George Stevens

7:15 PM

DOUBLE INDEMNITY 1944): Barbara Stanwyck—in a platinum blonde wig—plays Phyllis Dietrichson—the consummate femme fatale who lures insurance salesman and all-around chump Walter Neff (Fred McMurray) into a plot involving murder and insurance fraud. His friend, and insurance adjuster, Barton Keyes (Edward G. Robinson) smells a rat. Nominated for seven Oscars: Best Actress in a Leading Role; Best Cinematography, Black-and-White; Best Director; Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture; Best Picture; Best Sound, Recording; and Best Writing, Screenplay. Dir. Billy Wilder

9:15 PM

THE PHENIX CITY STORY (1955): Based on a true story, two crusading lawyers, a father and son (John McIntire and Richard Kiley), take on the corrupt machine running a Southern town at great personal cost. Dir. Phil Karlson

11:00 PM

I WANT TO LIVE (1958): Susan Hayward deservedly won the Best Actress Oscar for her bravura performance as Barbara Grahame, a former prostitute and drug addict, executed for murder. Hayward perfectly captures a possibly innocent woman convicted more for her lifestyle than evidence. Dir. Robert Wise

1:15 AM

THE WRONG MAN (1956): In this gritty documentary style noir, victims of a robbery misidentify a musician (Henry Fonda) for the culprit, destroying the lives of him and his wife (Vera Miles). This film was based on the true story of Manny Ballestro and used extensive locations shooting in New York City. Dir. Alfred Hitchcock 3:15 AM

3:15 AM

MADELEINE (1950): Madeleine Smith (Ann Todd), a beautiful Glasgow socialite stood trial in 1857 for the murder of her lover, Emile L'Angelier who had attempted to blackmail her into marriage. Her trial was much publicized in the newspapers of the day and was labeled "the trial of the century." Dir. David Lean

Saturday, January 29, 9:00 AM

THE FBI STORY (1959): A dedicated FBI agent (Jimmy Stewart) thinks back on the agency's battles against the Klan, organized crime and Communist spies. Dir. Mervyn LeRoy

Noir Alley

Saturday, January 29, 9:00 PM &
Sunday, January 30, 7:00 AM

FNF Prez Eddie Muller presents

QUAI DES ORFÈVRES aka Jenny Lamour (1947): Jenny Lamour (Suzy Delair), a flighty and ambitious showgirl, is the prime suspect in the death of an elderly showbiz patron. But beleaguered inspector Antoine (Louis Jouvet) overlooks no possible suspect in the bustling theatre. An exceptional policier, rich with colorful characters. Dir. Henri-Georges Clouzot

Eddie Muller brings in the New Year with Repeat Performance on NOIR ALLEY January 1 and 2.

Farley Granger and John Dahl in Rope on January 6

Bonnie and Clyde screens January 6

Tony Lo Bianco in The Honeymoon Killers on January 6

William Tallman's the backseat driver in The Hitch-Hiker on January 7

Spencer Tracey stars in Bad Day at Black Rock on January 8 and 24

Rita Hayward and Glenn Ford in Gilda on January 8

Eddie Muller presents Tyrone Power and Joan Blondell in Nightmare Alley on NOIR ALLLEY on January 8 and 9

Eve Arden in Mildred Pierce on January 9

Robert Blake and Scott Wilson in In Cold Blood on January 13

Blues in the Night screens January 13

Keanu Reeves in The River's Edge on January 13

James Woods in The Onion Field on January 13

Richard Attenborough stars in 10 Rillington Place on January 14

Victor Buono in The Strangler on January 14

Janet Leigh and Robert Mitchum in Holiday Affair on January 14

Stanley Baker and Peggy Cummins in Hell Driverson January 14

David McCallum stars in Violent Playground on January 14

Eddie Muller presents The Mob on NOIR ALLEY on January 15 and 16

Rita Hayward in The Lady from Shanghai on January 15

Juano Hernandez and Claude Jarman, Jr. in Intruder in the Dust on January 17

Hitchcock's North by Northwest on January 18

The Friend of Eddie Coyle screens January 18

Gena Rowland stars in Gloria on January 18

Martin Sheen in Badlands on January 18

Roy Scheider and Gene Hackman in The French Connection on January 20

Al Pacino stars in Dog Day Afternoon on January 20

Elizabeth Taylor and Robert Taylor star in The Conspirator on January 21

Helmut Dantine and Andrea King in Shadow of a Woman on January 21

Cary Grant looking sinister in Hitchcock's Suspicion on January 21

Doris Day stars in Julie on January 21

Diana Wynyard Anton Walbrook in the 1940 version of Gaslight on January 21

Eddie Muller presents Over-Exposed on NOIR ALLEY on January 22 and 23

Agatha Christie's Ten Little Indians brought to the screen airing January 25

Montgomery Clift and Elizabeth Taylor in A Place in the Sun on January 27

Billy Wilder's Double Indemnity on January 27

The Phenix City Story screens January 27

Ann Todd stars in Madeleine screens January 28

Eddie Muller presents Quai des Orfevres on NOIR ALLEY on January 29 and 30