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Night Train to Paris

2.7 out of 5 stars 9 customer reviews

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(Sep 05, 2006)
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Editorial Reviews

This gripping thriller stars Leslie Nielson as former American O.S.S. Agent Alan Holiday, now living in London and caught in a web of intrigue, murder and deceit! When a beautiful woman (Alizia Gur) visits him one New Year's Eve, claiming to be a friend of his old boss, Jules Lemoine (Hugh Latimer) he is convinced to smuggle a tape recording containing defense information to Paris on Lemoine's behalf. But all is not as it seems, and when Lemoine is murdered, Holiday realizes that a deadly enemy has staged a terrible ruse...one in which he has taken part, and may nt survive!

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Leslie Nielsen, Aliza Gur, Dorinda Stevens, Eric Pohlmann, Edina Ronay
  • Directors: Robert Douglas
  • Writers: Harry Spalding
  • Producers: Jack Parsons, Robert L. Lippert
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Black & White, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 1.0), English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox
  • DVD Release Date: September 5, 2006
  • Run Time: 65 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000GIXEVS
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #32,982 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Night Train to Paris" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
If you're a fan of early/mid-1960s B-movies and TV shows, you'll get a kick out of this little black and white espionage picture. It's somewhat more reminiscent of an early episode of The Man From UNCLE or Amos Burke, Secret Agent than James Bond. It is particularly recommended for fans of two of the lovliest exotic starlets or the era -- Aliza Gur and Edina Ronay.
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Format: DVD
Night Train to Paris, 1964 film

A man stands in a telephone booth, another man approaches. A package is exchanged for an envelope of cash. Another man observes them, then follows the seller into an alley. “Where is the tape?” The man won’t talk. Elsewhere people try to travel from London to Paris on New Year’s Eve, but trains and airplanes are booked up. A woman asks about passage for a couple. Alan agrees, he has a plan. They won’t leave together, that attracts attention. Arrangements are made. [Don’t leave your front door unlocked!] That tape has important military information, it must be delivered to one man alone. What if that fat man with glasses shows up? Then he calls the police. Alan gets away to the Night Ferry. The police are on his trail. So too that fat man. Where can that package be hidden? [Is that a safe place?] The sleeping train leaves.

The police search Alan’s flat. The travelers must stay in their compartments while the police search the train. Can Alan hide from them? Its New Year’s Eve, people celebrate. Alan's compartment was searched, the tape is gone! The train is loaded aboard the ship, which then leaves port. That killer is on the train. Will a model talk to the police? [How did that model know that Alan wasn’t Georges?] The passengers celebrate, they don’t know what is happening. The police learn more, they will fly to Dunkirk and meet the French police. The older model, Olive Davis, has a surprise for Alan. A man in a bear suit leads Alan away to a hidden location ashore. There is a struggle, Alan drops the tape. The younger model has a surprise for Alan! “Not you, too!” The police arrive at that factory and capture the villains. That tape will be delivered to the correct official.

This is an interesting story.
Read more ›
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Format: DVD
My, but those filmmakers love their ‘night train’ movies! Anyhow NTTP is a bumpy concoction of neo-Hitchcock mixed with the Old School Greene/Le Carré spy story, filtered through the prism of the Swinging Sixties. Befitting the film's eminently B movie pedigree, sometimes the brew works, and sometimes it does not. In many ways NTTP has the retro look and feel of a Fifties film, right down to the smoky, frenetic, jazzy score. Leslie Nielsen’s star power pretty much carries the film but it’s all fairly skillfully done, especially the direction and b&w photography.
There’s an especially creepy scene early on in an enclosed back alley where a thuggish bad guy closes in on a hapless informer. A major misfire is the raucous New Year’s Eve party on-board the train, which among other things goes on far too long. My experience has been that train movies are most effective when done low-keyed, the more so the better.
Along the way a bevy of Sixties-style beauties alternatingly tempt, annoy and betray Nielsen, but nominal femme fatale Aliza Gur is perilously close to being upstaged by the fetching Dorinda Stevens, who enters the film about half way through. NNTP has a short run time (65 min.) and suffers from what seems a hasty, truncated denouement. This one may not be a masterpiece, far from it. But with all its imperfections it’s still very easy to watch. Three stars.
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Format: DVD
Amazon's product specs incorrectly suggest this Fox release of 'Night Train to Paris' (U.K., 1964) is offered only in fullscreen format, while in actuality the disc is a flipper containing both a 1.33:1 and 1.66:1 aspect-ratio option. Low-budget locomotive intrigue is played with a palatable mix of camp and seriousness (who better than Leslie Nielsen to serve as figurative conductor?), making NTTP an entertaining, albeit superficial, mystery/thriller. A jazzy '60s score (with pop soundtrack to match), fine supporting cast of period familiars, and a trio of Europe's most fetching B-list sexpots add to the time-capsule factor. DVD features a crisp b&w print, clear sound and theatrical trailer. 2 1/2 stars for the film; 3 1/2 for presentation.
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Format: DVD
Night Train to Paris (1964) is a bit short on the thrills or intrigue, in fact, it really has neither. The director was more interested in filling up the time with useless 60's music and boring drunks. Aliza Gur is dull as an actress. Leslie Nielsen exhibits no tough rawness as he does in television as in Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1958–1961), Thriller (1960) or Kraft Suspense Theatre (1963-1965).

He wears plastic black horn-rimmed glasses with attached eyebrows, large plastic nose, bushy moustache as a disguise. Yeah, stupid.

For train buffs, it has a train ferry (a ship or ferry designed to carry railway vehicles). It was probably the Dover to Dunkirk line, from Britain. (It stopped in 1992 due to the opening of the Channel Tunnel).

There's some cool jazz music and the intro is a nice assemblage, but that's it.

Also recommended:

Night Train to Munich (1940)

Night Train (1959)

Night Train to Lisbon (2013)

Night Train to Terror (1985)

Terror Train (1980)
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