Night Moves 1972
Amazon Instant Video
|Starring||Gene Hackman, Melanie Griffith|
|Supporting actors||Susan Clark, Edward Binns, Harris Yulin, Kenneth Mars, Janet Ward, James Woods, Melanie Griffith, Anthony Costello, John Crawford, Ben Archibek, Dennis Dugan, C.J. Hincks, Max Gail, Susan Barrister, Larry Mitchell, Phil Altman, Neil Brooks Cunningham, Michael Ebert|
|MPAA rating||R (Restricted)|
|Captions and subtitles||English Details|
|Rental rights||24 hour viewing period. Details|
|Purchase rights||Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details|
|Format||Amazon Instant Video (streaming online video and digital download)|
The plot is sufficiently complex to keep interest up and the character development is great.
This movie turned out to be a pleasant surprise, but it took a few watches for me to get to feel that way.
The excellent supporting cast includes a very young Melanie Griffith, James Woods and Jennifer Warren.
NIGHT MOVES is often lauded as one of the best films of the Seventies, even though it didn't do very well at the box office during its initial release. Read morePublished 8 days ago by Jay Dickson
Interesting movie. The great Gene Hackman appearing along with 17 year old Melanie Griffith in one her first roles. Very watchable.Published 15 days ago by K. Wan
A classic Gene Hackman movie with a young Melanie Griffith in the movie.Published 1 month ago by beatcall
This film is often cited as an example of "generic transformations" of the 70s (see Cawelti), and as such is compared with Chinatown, The Long Goodbye, and Hackman's other... Read morePublished 1 month ago by moviedog
It's an OK film, the plot is thin and the acting fair.
But I was able to watch it all the way through once.
It's OK but not great.
Hackman really is a treasure. Great range. From a cowardly weasle in Superman to a freak in Under Suspicion.
That Rohmer line is probably my favorite line from the movie. The other is a line about a snake in a woodpile that I can't repeat because it's obscene. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Mark C. Jones