Options
Select any combination of the listed link choices, e.g. via Ctrl+Click (Windows) or Command+Click (Mac). The Break Lines checkbox toggles display of line breaks between the labeled fields of basic movie information. The Save button saves all of your option settings (for the current device and browser), or use Reset to restore all options to their original defaults. Your default options will be applied to all movie info pages.


Please login to rank this movie on your personal watch list. A higher rank indicates stronger interest. Use the Reports menu to conveniently review your watch list of top viewing candidates, sorted by descending rank.


After logging in, check Seen to indicate that you've already seen this movie. Optionally, you can also specify the date when you last saw it, and assign your personal rating to score how much you liked it (like Rusty's ratings). This information allows you to produce a variety of reports, e.g. your chronological viewing history or a list of your top-rated movies.

Thumbnail for Too Late for Tears (1949) Too Late for Tears (1949)

Basic Info Rusty's rating: 76
Category: Crime, Drama, Mystery/Noir/ThrillerNotable as: Film noirSub-Category: Film noir, Crime Fiction, Psychological thriller, Crime Thriller, Thriller, DramaNarrative location: Los AngelesRuntime: 99 minutesLanguage: EnglishCountry: United StatesDirector: Byron HaskinScreenwriter: Roy HugginsCinematography: William C. MellorStars: Don DeFore, Lizabeth Scott, Arthur Kennedy, Dan Duryea, Barry Kelley, Kristine MillerProducer: Hunt StrombergAward details: (details at IMDb)
Description

Too Late for Tears is a 1949 American film noir directed by Byron Haskin and starring Lizabeth Scott, Don DeFore, Dan Duryea and Arthur Kennedy. It tells a story about a woman who steals a suitcase of $60,000 and goes on a killing crime spree. The screenplay was written by Roy Huggins, developed from a serial he wrote for the Saturday Evening Post. The film was reissued as Killer Bait in 1955. Too Late for Tears has been in the public domain for many years; there are several different edits of the film with different running times. On January 25, 2014, a restored 35mm print was premiered by the Film Noir Foundation at Noir City 12 at the Castro Theatre in San Francisco. The film was restored by UCLA Film & Television Archive and the Film Noir Foundation. The restoration combined 35mm dupe negative elements from France with some material from surviving prints. No Blu-ray release has been announced.


Home About Recommended Login Top