Sorry, Wrong Number - Movie Reviews - Rotten Tomatoes

Sorry, Wrong Number Reviews

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October 10, 2008
Stanwyck was too strong to play this simpering role.
March 25, 2006
Perhaps if you have a special interest in foul folks and morbidities, you will thrill to this Hal Wallis picture. Frankly, we squirmed -- and not from dread.
Full Review | Original Score: 1.5/5
January 2, 2008
To make a movie of Lucille Fletcher's classic radio play was really to betray its best idea: that sound, not sight, is the truly paranoid sense.
October 30, 2002
Read More | Original Score: 3/5
January 1, 2000
A precursor to the far better Rear Window, but noir has seen better days.
| Original Score: 3/5
January 1, 2000
The European émigré director, Anton Litvak, shoots Stanwyck's bedroom as if it were a luxury prison.
Full Review | Original Score: B
October 4, 2002
| Original Score: 4/5
September 30, 2005
dark and terrifying
| Original Score: 3/5
July 22, 2005
Vintage suspense with terrific Stanwyck, Lancaster
Read More | Original Score: 4/5
November 6, 2004
The film’s basic premise is just too compelling to resist.
| Original Score: 4/5
July 22, 2003
A good script, but it should have been filmed with the woman who made it famous on the stage, Agnes Moorehead.
| Original Score: 3/5
December 11, 2002
Effective suspense film.
| Original Score: 4/5
March 16, 2004
It is a carefully plotted film that leads to an extraordinary ironic climax.
Full Review | Original Score: 75/100
March 10, 2003
[A] taut thriller.
October 7, 2004
A bit drawn-out, but a sensational vehicle for Stanwyck's talents
| Original Score: 4/5
October 12, 2004
| Original Score: 4/5
November 4, 2007
Anatole Litvak's taut, gripping, highly stylized noir, based a 22 minute radio play with Agnes Moorehead, is one of the genre's very best, with a bed-ridden Stanwyck in a tour de force performance--a case study for lover of film noir.
Full Review | Original Score: B+
January 2, 2008
Number derives sleek hysteria from its audaciously constraining narrative strategy.
January 15, 2005
Fletcher adapted her celebrated 22-minute, single-character radio play into an almost equally tense screenplay, still retaining many of the eerie sound effects.
Top Critic
June 24, 2006
Stanwyck's metamorphosis from indolence to hysteria is brilliantly executed.
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