Something to Hide

Something to Hide (in the U.S. also reissued as Shattered), is a 1972 British thriller film, written and directed by Alastair Reid,[1] based on a 1963 novel by Nicholas Monsarrat.[2] The film stars Peter Finch, Shelley Winters, Colin Blakely, Linda Hayden and Graham Crowden.[3] Finch plays a man harassed by his shrewish wife (Winters) who, after picking up a pregnant teenage hitchhiker (Hayden) is driven to murder and madness. The film was not released commercially in the United States until 1976.[4]

Something to Hide
"Something to Hide" (1972)
Directed byAlastair Reid
Produced byMichael Klinger
Written byAlastair Reid
StarringPeter Finch
Shelley Winters
Colin Blakely
Music byRoy Budd
CinematographyWolfgang Suschitzky
Edited byReginald Beck
Production
company
Avton Films
Distributed byAvco Embassy (UK)
Release date
  • 1972
Running time
99 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom
LanguageEnglish

Cast

References

  1. ^ "Something to Hide". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved 15 March 2016.
  2. ^ "Something to Hide (1971)". BFI.
  3. ^ Something to Hide at Internet Movie Database; www.imdb.com.
  4. ^ Release information for Something to Hide; www.imdb.com.
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A Closed Book is a short novel by Gilbert Adair, published in 2000.

The book starts with a slightly awkward meeting between a crotchety blind author and a sighted interviewee he seeks to employ as his assistant.

The narrative is presented almost entirely through dialogue between the two men, punctuated by fragments of the writer's diary. As the two men's relationship develops it becomes clear that both have something to hide.

A film based on the novel was released in 2010.

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Beyond the Rainbow is a 1922 American silent drama film starring Billie Dove, Harry T. Morey and Clara Bow in her film debut. A 16mm print of the film is in the collection of the UCLA Film and Television Archive.

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Mushroom also released it as a 3CD limited edition set, Bite the Bullet – Director's Cut, consisting of Bite the Bullet (Live) (a live farewell tour set), Doppelgänger: Live-to-Air Broadcasts '83 – '96 (Triple J Live at the Wireless performances) and Bubble & Squeak: Outtakes and Oddities (a rarities collection). The single CD was re-released in July 2000 by Brazilian record label, Tronador. The 3-CD set was also re-released in June 2003 by Shock Records and Limburger Records.

Deborah Moggach

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"Everybody's Got Something to Hide Except Me and My Monkey" is a song by the English rock group the Beatles from their 1968 double album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album"). The song was written by John Lennon and credited to Lennon–McCartney.

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Fade to Black is set in the advertising world, and as such is a nice counterpoint to Stout's Wolfe novel Before Midnight (1955). Whereas the earlier book centres on jealousies within a large and established agency, and a nationwide perfume contest, the Goldsborough book is concerned with a mid-sized boutique agency coping with issues such as idea theft between ad agencies and television spots for the Super Bowl, which was still ten years in the future when Before Midnight was written.

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Along with other tracks from the White Album, "Helter Skelter" was interpreted by cult leader Charles Manson as a message predicting inter-racial war in the US. Manson titled his vision of this uprising "Helter Skelter" after the song. Rolling Stone magazine ranked "Helter Skelter" 52nd on its list of "The 100 Greatest Beatles Songs". Siouxsie and the Banshees, Mötley Crüe, Aerosmith, U2 and Oasis are among the artists who have covered the track, and McCartney has frequently performed it in concert.

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The history of concealed carry in the United States is the evolution of public opinion, policy, and law regarding the practice of carrying concealed firearms, especially revolvers and semi-automatic pistols.

Public perception on concealed carry vs. open carry has largely flipped. In the early days of the United States, open carrying of firearms, long guns and revolvers was a common and well-accepted practice. Seeing guns carried openly was not considered to be any cause for alarm. Therefore, anyone who would carry a firearm but attempt to conceal it was considered to have something to hide, and presumed to be a criminal. For this reason, concealed carry was denounced as a detestable practice in the early days of the United States.

As time went on, however, fewer people carried weapons openly. Today, open carry of firearms, even where explicitly legal, can cause alarm, depending on the location. Further, partly because of ongoing debate about best public safety practices, it is often assumed that those who would practice open carry are attempting to cause an uproar or to invite criticism and debate in the streets. In addition, much advice about defensive tactics point out that, since it is relatively easy to strip a firearm and use it against its owner, firearms carried solely for defense ought to be carried concealed where no one would know that they existed unless the owner had good cause and justification to draw it.

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Lieutenant Commander Nicholas John Turney Monsarrat FRSL RNVR (22 March 1910 – 8 August 1979) was a British novelist known today for his sea stories, particularly The Cruel Sea (1951) and Three Corvettes (1942–45), but perhaps best known internationally for his novels, The Tribe That Lost Its Head and its sequel, Richer Than All His Tribe.

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Philip MacDonald

Philip MacDonald (5 November 1900 – 10 December 1980) was a British writer of fiction and screenplays, best known for thrillers.

Rosemarie Dunham

Rosemarie Dunham (13 December 1924 – 5 December 2016) was a British actress.

Born Rosemarie Tomlinson, she was the daughter of a squadron leader stationed on the RAF base at Leuchars, Fife at the time of her birth. She was at one time married to Michael Dunham Ingrams, (television presenter and documentary film-maker, born 13 December 1925; died 21 September 2009), and took her stage name from his middle name.Although she worked mainly on television, her best-known role is as the landlady Edna in the 1971 gangster movie Get Carter. Her other film roles included Something to Hide (1972), Mistress Pamela (1974), The Incredible Sarah (1976), Lady Oscar (1979) and Croupier (1998). Her TV work included appearances in The Avengers, Public Eye, The Sweeney, Dixon of Dock Green and Coronation Street.

She is sometimes credited as Rosemary Dunham.

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The Rt Hon. Sheila Wingfield, Viscountess Powerscourt (née Sheila Claude Beddington; 23 May 1906 – 8 January 1992), was an Anglo-Irish poet.

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The Beatles, also known as "The White Album", is the ninth studio album by the English rock band the Beatles, released on 22 November 1968. A double album, its plain white sleeve has no graphics or text other than the band's name embossed, which was intended as a direct contrast to the vivid cover artwork of the band's previous LP Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. Although no singles were issued from The Beatles in Britain and the United States, the songs "Hey Jude" and "Revolution" originated from the same recording sessions and were issued on a single in August 1968. The album's songs range in style from British blues and ska to pastiches of Chuck Berry and Karlheinz Stockhausen.

Most of the songs on the album were written during March and April 1968 at a Transcendental Meditation course in Rishikesh, India. The group returned to EMI's Abbey Road Studios in London at the end of May to commence recording sessions that lasted through to mid-October. During these sessions, arguments broke out among the foursome over creative differences. Another divisive element was the constant presence of John Lennon's new partner, Yoko Ono, whose attendance in the studio broke with the Beatles' policy regarding wives and girlfriends not attending recording sessions. After a series of problems, including producer George Martin taking a sudden leave of absence and engineer Geoff Emerick suddenly quitting, Ringo Starr left the band briefly in August. The same tensions continued throughout the following year, leading to the break-up of the band by 1970.

On release, The Beatles received favourable reviews from the majority of music critics, but other commentators found its satirical songs unimportant and apolitical amid the turbulent political and social climate of 1968. The band and Martin later debated whether the group should have released a single album instead. Nonetheless, The Beatles reached No. 1 on the charts in both the United Kingdom and the United States, and has since been viewed by some critics as one of the greatest albums of all time.

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