Stolen Face (1952) - Rotten Tomatoes

Stolen Face (1952)

TOMATOMETER

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AUDIENCE SCORE

Critic Consensus: No consensus yet.

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Movie Info

In this light-hearted crime drama, a rivalrous pair of reporters team up to solve the murder of a prominent artist's wife. ~ Sandra Brennan, Rovi
Rating:
NR
Genre:
Classics , Comedy , Drama , Mystery & Suspense , Romance
Directed By:
In Theaters:
 wide
On DVD:
Runtime:
Studio:
VCI

Cast

John Bentley
as Mike Billings
Eddie Byrne
as Inspector Corcoran
Jessica Cairns
as Marilyn Dawn
Kay Callard
as Stella Watson
Joyce Carey
as Ida Garnett
Charles Farrell
as Percy Simpson
Hy Hazell
as Jenny Drew
Patrick Holt
as Henry Crossley
Paul Henreid
as Dr. Philip Ritter
Lizabeth Scott
as Alice Brent/Lilly
John Wood
as Dr. Jack Wilson
Arnold Ridley
as Dr. Russell
Everley Gregg
as Lady Harringay
Janet Burnell
as Maggie
Grace Gavin
as Nurse
Alexis France
as Mrs. Emmett
John Bull
as Charles Emmett
Dorothy Bramhall
as Miss Simpson
Richard Wattis
as Wentworth
Ambrosine Phillpotts
as Miss Patten
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Critic Reviews for Stolen Face

All Critics (1)

An uneven minor mad scientist horror pic.

Full Review… | August 6, 2010
Ozus' World Movie Reviews

Audience Reviews for Stolen Face

If cosmetic surgeons could create faces like Lizabeth Scott's at will, they would be making even more than they earn now, or did half a century ago when A Stolen Face hit theaters. (But then the surgically created evil twin has been a staple of pulp movies up to John Woo's Face/Off). On holiday somewhere in England, Paul Henried, as an M.D., meets up with concert pianist (!) Scott. They fall in love, but she's spoken for. Back in grimy postwar London, he finds a patient horribly scarred in the blitz, refashions her into the spit-and-image of Scott, and marries the impudent baggage (a Cockney fadge with one foot in the gutter and the other on a banana peel). Their marriage, for some reason, does not go well. Re-enter Lizabeth Scott, who now has to play a double role.... The movie's not terrible, at least, though these noirish exercises set in Britain always have a fusty, half-hearted feel to them, more a mug of white tea than a snort of bonded Bourbon. Both Scott and Henried were well into the downslope of their careers -- which may, more than the locale, account for the enervated pace and commitment. 3 stars 10-17-13

Bruce Bruce
Bruce Bruce

Super Reviewer

½

Decent noir with Lizabeth Scott doing well in a dual role. Resolution is awfully abrupt though.

jay nixon
jay nixon

Super Reviewer

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