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IMDB rating:
Joseph L. Mankiewicz


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Bette Davis as Margo
George Sanders as Addison DeWitt
Celeste Holm as Karen
Gary Merrill as Bill Simpson
Hugh Marlowe as Lloyd Richards
Gregory Ratoff as Max Fabian
Barbara Bates as Phoebe
Marilyn Monroe as Miss Casswell
Thelma Ritter as Birdie
Walter Hampden as Aged Actor
Randy Stuart as Eve's Pal on Telephone
Craig Hill as Leading Man in 'Footsteps on the Ceiling'
Leland Harris as Doorman
All About Eve Storyline: Aspiring actress Eve Harrington maneuvers her way into the lives of Broadway star Margo Channing, playwright Lloyd Richards and director Bill Sampson. This classic story of ambition and betrayal has become part of American folklore. Bette Davis claims to have based her character on the persona of film actress Talullah Bankhead. Davis' line "Fasten your seatbelts, it's going to be a bumpy night" is legendary, but, in fact, all of the film's dialog sparkles with equal brilliance.
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All About Pandering to critics and the theater
If ever there was (is or will be) a film destined to have critics grovel over it, it's a film where a critic is the smartest man in the room and who gets the hot chicks. It's also appealing to all reporters/journalists in that sense. Another artistic technicality well played for an otherwise dull soap opera.

It's apropos that the film itself is cynical and paranoid and promotes such a view of the world.

It does manage to be an inside, self promotional, look at both Hollywood and theater and its vicious recursive circle of stardom. An early look at the transition from plays/theater to Hollywood and the desire even in the late 1940s to be a movie star. Not much else. It doesn't age well. It's more like a look at what life turned out to be during the 1950s.

Like The Third Man (1949), it's composed of artistic/intellectual clever tricks (including ways around censorship) to hide a tedious story of self referential self importance. If anything, this post-war soap opera of seriousness where none is deserved is a reflection of one of the main failings of a film industry at the time that missed the full potential of a real life Betty Boop in Marilyn Monroe. Painfully uninventive like a typical critic.
Simply the Perfect Film
All About Eve is simply the perfect film. Fact follows fiction in the casting of Bette Davis, a star who was an incredible actress but fighting the inevitable - the passage of time. First off, Better Davis was always an incredible actress, no matter what part she took and this was the perfect part for her. Anne Baxter is tremendous in the part of Eve - she plays the part well. It's multi-faceted and challenging and she definitely rose to the challenge. Celeste Holm is great, too. She's got a smaller part but does a great job with it. Celeste Holm is an actress who has incredible stature, even in the later years of her career, like when she was in that television show "Promised Land." But Addison DeWitt - takes the cake. I can see why he won the Oscar. I don't want to say much about the story. The film is one that has to be taken in as a whole to be truly appreciated. Enjoy it - it's as tasty as honey! One thing - please never let them make a re-make of this film - it's perfect. It's off limits. It would be painting a new version of the Mona Lisa. This one is perfect!
A 'Good' Movie Is As Far As I'll Go
I had never watched this "Best Picture of 1950" until a couple of years ago because it just looked like one of those 1950s melodramas (translation: soap operas) that I can't stand, and it starred an older Bette Davis, who was only appealing to me in her youth in the 1930s. However, after hearing and reading so many rave reviews of this, especially on the IMDb Classic Board, and the fact it was out on DVD, I decided to check it out.

I was glad I did. I liked it, thought it was entertaining and worth the 138-minute investment. I still didn't find it as good as advertised - at least for my tastes - but it was still a pretty involving story with good acting. How it could have been up for so many Academy Awards - 14, I believe - is beyond me, however.

Neverthess, it's main attribute, as advertised, is the dialog which sparkles with "intelligence," as the Liberal film critic-elitists like to refer to it. It's a "smart" comedy, they say from their ivory towers. Make no mistake: the dialog is good, but I've heard just as good from some film noirs and other movies. Movies put more of a premium on that sort of stuff back in the days before computerized special-effects and limited attention spans took over.

The best dialog came from George Sanders, playing a sharp-tongued theater critic. Davis was next, which is no surprise. Her career, thanks to her own real- life efforts to get good roles, was doted with characters that had good dialog. This role kept her Hollywood career going as it had been fading as she approached 40 years of age. She was beginning to look older than her years and many times that spelled "death" to an actress, but she was not the average actress.

The only character in the film I couldn't stand was "Eve," by Anne Baxter, not for her role but for the way she delivered her lines. Baxter didn't do this at first, but as the film went on she kept finishing sentence after sentence with a whisper. It was extremely annoying and affected. People don't talk like that!

Overall, for a film dominated by dialog for almost two hours and 20 minutes, it did a great job of holding one's interest. I only found one part that really lagged. It's a good movie - a well-crafted story - but putting in almost-mythical status as one of the greatest of all times, as some have, is a bit exaggerated.
This is what superb filmmaking is all about
1950 was quite the year for movies and it was All About Eve that came out on top at the Oscars. Personally, I would have to agree... strongly. This movie is phenomenal. Not only is it a solidly great film for its time, it's just a purely good film out of any sort of time context. It's witty, intelligent, charming, funny, and exciting. It's the story of the acting world and the colorful and competitive people who inhabit it. Eve, played by Anne Baxter, is a young girl who has huge aspirations for herself on the stage. Aging stage star Margo Channing takes Eve under her wing, only to discover that Eve is a conniving little girl who tries to steal Margo's job as well as her husband. The film is loaded with laughs, all perpetuated through rapier wit dialouge. The film is an excellent dramady with plenty of style and poise, rich and vibrant, gleaming with life and excitement.

The best scripts are those that keep at a consistent cadence that never falters and never loses your interest. All About Eve has one of those scripts. There is a very gracious flow to the dialouge in this film, and it is also at a level of intelligence much greater than the average script. It is loaded with double entendres, parallelism, and witty metaphors. It's the kind of dialouge that works so smoothly and every transition and every exchange between characters is so seamless and perfect. Every scene provides some new element of excellence to the poignant dialouge. Sometimes it's sincere and dramatic, full of sophistication. Other times its very light hearted and airy, bringing about a lot of laughs that come from the heart instead of being just mindless entertainment. Then other times it combines the two. There are those scenes in the film where the characters go on rants and tangents, insulting each others intelligence and social ability, and it is all done so eloquently and is delivered without missing a single beat that you can't help but laugh in esteemed approval of the masterful wordplay unfolding before your eyes and ears.

Of course where would a near perfect script be without excellent actors to deliver it? Nowhere. So its a good thing All About Eve has some of the finest actors of the era performing their most sincere and dedicated roles ever. It all starts with Bette Davis as Margo. Her performance is nothing short of stellar. The sharp wit of the dialouge flows so naturally from her mouth its as if she wrote it herself. You believe that she believes every last word she says and at no moment do you believe this woman on the screen is anyone but Margo Channing.

The male roles of the film also shine, each in their own unique way. George Sanders plays Addison DeWitt, a prominent figure in the performance world who speaks with a sort of slow, well thought out sophistication to his voice. He adds a lot of the sarcastic wit to the film, but delivers his best effort in one of the most important scenes of the film, and it is astounding. Gary Merrill and Hugh Marlowe play the husbands of Margo and her friend Karen, and their performances are hilarious. They continue to further the profound development of the story and its statement on the acting world. Anne Baxter is the weakest link of the films cast as she doesn't have all of the presence necessary for the character of Eve. She's an undoubtedly interesting and is obviously an important character because if not for her we would be nowhere. In her final scenes of the film she is fantastic, but the build up to it makes it seem odd. Regardless, the film does not falter because of her.

Films with this amount of fast paced brilliance to them just don't come around as often as you would hope. This film is a staple of the golden age of American filmmaking and rightfully so. It's got everything you need to make a truly great film and it not only satisfies but excels in all aspects. It is a truly remarkable film.
Everything You've Heard is True
In the small, self-selected universe of 'films that I have seen,' there exists the much smaller set of 'films that have blown me away' upon initial viewing. I refer to movies that have opened up a separate room in my consciousness, where they remain as lodestones.

All About Eve is so excellently written and performed, that one almost has a sense that one is watching a reality show, but a reality show with really smart and artistically gifted stars. In black and white. From a bygone era.

The authenticity of the dialog, the natural acting styles, the subtle characterizations remind one of how rare such qualities are in the dramatic arts, especially Hollywood films. How amazing it is that films of this quality got made, and still do. How fortunate we are as the public that our lives are enriched by such movies. Yet, how unfortunate that they are the exception rather than the rule.

My one quibble is a finale which I think was unnecessary. It has the feeling of being tacked on, almost like the producers felt that the main character had to face a kind of moral reckoning. Nevertheless, for 95% of it's length, 'Eve' is a priceless and exquisite journey.
let's hear it for Ann Baxter
I like this movie,it's full of stinging wit and dialogs,although it's written by a male chauvinist,Joe Mankiewitz. The notion seems absurd nowadays that women can't have a career and marriage,too,but it has to be taken in the context of the times. The only problem I have is Eve is so transparently phony that I'm surprised the supposedly hip theater crowd doesn't see right through her. Anyway,I love the comeuppance scene where Addison tells Eve about all her lies and how she belongs to him. Ann's voice drops from sweetly phony to guttural scowling with panache. It's almost a shocking transition. Everyone in the cast is good but I like Ann Baxter. Incidentally,Claudette Colbert was supposed to be Margo but she dropped out because of a back injury. The idea was there was supposed to be a similarity between Margo and Eve.
Good, but overhyped
I'm afraid I'm not going to join the gush parade for this movie.

The performances are good, Eve and Margo are well-done characters, and the ending is like something out of the Twilight Zone, but the movie also has a number of shortcomings.

It's very talky -- nothing but talk, hardly a moment of silence. The dialogue seems more stagey than natural. The characters don't converse so much as declaim or emote. The dialogue doesn't seem witty as some have claimed, just bitter and cynical (for the most part).

The visuals aren't very visual. The shots are mostly ordinary shots of whoever's talking at the moment. There's little character movement. This could easily have been a radio play.

The relationship between Margo and boyfriend seems contrived. There's no apparent reason why they should be so attached to each other. It doesn't come across. In fact, they seem quite unattached to each other initially, but the movie changes its mind abruptly in midcourse.

I'll confess a bias against actors acting about acting. It's the kind of self-referential, self-reverential stuff that bugs me, like news reporters reporting on each other instead of the news, or playwrights writing plays about plays. It smacks of taking oneself far too seriously. (Okay, it's a pet peeve, but there you go.)

But despite these shortcomings, it's still worth watching to the end.
"All About Eve" is the kind of movie that blows your mind, not because of special effect or something like that, but because of what movies are all about, a great direction, a great screenplay, and great acting.

Stage star Margo Channing(Davis) is friend to playwright Lloyd Richards(Marlowe) and his wife Karen(Holm), in love with director Bill Samson(Merill), and the idol of Eve Harrington(Baxter) who becomes her secretary-aide. Eve begins to dominate: she sends Bill Margo's birthday wishes and arranges a party for him, at which point Margo explodes. Eve becomes Margo's understudy and, when Margo misses a performance, critic Addison DeWitt gives her rave reviews while making acerbic remarks about aging actresses like Margo.

In it's first scenes, you can see an unusual style in this kind of movie, and it doesn't look old, even nowadays. The plot is not very entertaining, but the dialogues and the acting grabs your attention, and some quotes leave you speechless to describe how good they are, and it's memorable scenes, like the dialogues between Eve and Bill about the theater, and the last scene, which is probably the best one, are awesome.

The acting is almost perfect by all it's cast, except for Marilyn Monroe's short appearance, that with three or four lines, can show that she is not in the same acting level of the rest of the cast. Bette Davis is what really stands out (Although George Sanders as DeWitt is almost as good as her), she's funny, and know where to show her emotions, and when to hide it.

Verdict: Almost everything works, and it's a classic that should not be missed.
As perfect as it gets.
Despite the numerous reviews for this movie, I felt I had to add my own after viewing it on a big screen earlier today. This was my second viewing of this movie and seeing it on the big screen apparently made me see and hear dialogue I had missed after watching it on TV. Oh my Goodness! What a spectacular film! I basically sat there for over two hours in awe. I just couldn't believe the incredible performances from everyone associated with this movie. The writing, the acting, the story just makes you long for a Hollywood that unfortunately no longer exists. To see a movie with a real story and with real movie stars is something that has been lacking for the last thirty years in my opinion. It may sound corny but I actually got goose bumps hearing some of those lines and seeing the performances given by Bette Davis and George Sanders. I'll just say that this is a must see for anyone that likes good writing and acting.
All About Bette
I have never seen Bette Davis in anything before. I have to say what a spirited actress. I definitely will check her out in more movies. Now I understand the all praise of her that I've heard about over the years.

Anne Baxter did a excellent job of playing Eve with a subtle slow arch.

As for the movie, all the actors were excellent. I can't find a negative thing to say. It uses flashbacks to tell the story. The plot isn't really a great epic thing. It's about a younger apparently nice women that insinuates herself into an older actress' life and manipulates people to get what she wants, stepping all over them. But what makes it special is that it's like a character study in motion. You see the characters develop as the story develops until it comes full circle right back to the beginning, just before the flashbacks start. The conclusions you drew about the characters at the beginning will be significantly changed by the end.

The ending has irony at play, and leaves the viewer satisfied that karmic payback is definitely at work. 10/10
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