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Ratings & Reviews

  1. McOpinionated's rating of the film Vertigo

    Odd and memorable - yet having seen it 20+ years ago, I remembered NOTHING of the plot. Hitch repeats his thrill trick... no way you can watch this while surfing your tablet, and I bet people get too bored or put off by the bizarrely unlikely female protagonist. But it's worth it, and it all sort of makes sense. To avoid a spoilerish hint, don't look up the word: I have mild prosopagnosia which is a (dis?)advantage.

  2. Dan Kenneth Gigernes's rating of the film Vertigo

    A movie that grips attention from the moment Bernhard Herrmann introduce the movie with his film score. Hitchcock and James Stewart collaborate on their final film together and their teamwork go so smooth and beautiful that it is hard not to enjoy every single frame here. Magnificently shot and every set-piece has a glorious function. It works so good that many have tried to copy it's formula ever since.

  3. AwkwardZoneDefeated's rating of the film Vertigo

    After the second rewatch I have to give this movie only 4 stars. The first half has some pacing issues and some of the dialogue seem a little generic for Hitchcock. All in all still a great movie.

  4. EdieEmm's rating of the film Vertigo

    Visually brilliant (esp. on 70mm). Psychologically tedious. Not a likeable/compelling character outside Midge. 3.5

  5. janh24's rating of the film Vertigo

  6. Crina Bucur's rating of the film Vertigo

  7. Bob's rating of the film Vertigo

    Although the characters seem sustained by their purpose and irony, it still manages to be intriguing psychological study of obsession as a mean for possessiveness or commitment. The ending now looks almost as a self-parody but everything that led to it still feels as a smooth, sophisticated and visually striking thriller - if not ahead of its time, then surely one of its frontrunners.

  8. abunchoffilms's rating of the film Vertigo

    Essential Hitchcock. Should be added to anyone's must-see list, especially if your trying to take cinema seriously.

  9. Ben Nash's rating of the film Vertigo

    A staggeringly-beautiful psychosexual masterpiece unlike anything that has been/will be.

  10. F/K's rating of the film Vertigo

    The music and colors are out of this world

  11. uenus's rating of the film Vertigo

  12. Stefan Stefan's rating of the film Vertigo

  13. Al Sampedro's rating of the film Vertigo

  14. Chihao Tsang's rating of the film Vertigo

    Good solid suspense thriller, but a bit dated in places. Great cast and direction and soundtrack as always

  15. Victor Morosoff's rating of the film Vertigo

  16. André Vieira's rating of the film Vertigo

    I saw this at a late special showing in Lisbon. It's visually stunning and filled with troubled individuals. The first hour is a bit slow but when you reach the one hour mark, the plot takes off and makes you think about everything you saw before. And when I mean everything, I really mean it. Even a simple pair of shoes. The zoom out/track in shots are outstanding considering the technology back then.

  17. Giacomo Pozzi's rating of the film Vertigo

  18. Adri Azhari's rating of the film Vertigo

    kisah cinta yang mengerikan

  19. Kelvin Thompson's rating of the film Vertigo

    The thematic meat of the film is the sort of stuff I live for: characters caught in their own attachments to not-quite-true images trying to recapture said images and, as a result, retroactively breaking their assumed meanings. I'd be lying if I said I didn't think it had some issues (this film has one of the shortest third acts I've ever encountered), but I think it's still pretty strong on the whole.

  20. Arijan's rating of the film Vertigo

  21. FISCHER's rating of the film Vertigo

    >>> Attention, chef-d'oeuvre ! www.cinefiches.com

  22. Allison Rung's rating of the film Vertigo

  23. Amandio Filipe Moura's rating of the film Vertigo

  24. Spiritchaser's rating of the film Vertigo

    Hitchcock's genius was that he has created THE Lacanian psychoanalytic film in Vertigo that succinctly demonstrated 'objet petit a' and the death drive without possibly having read Lacan. What's most intriguing though was the fact that Hitchcock's Psycho, released AFTER Vertigo, was strictly Freudian.

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