The Big Sleep
Originally released as a motion picture in 1946.
Also issued as part of the box set: Bogie & Bacall the signature collection.
Special features: Side A & B. Cast & crew filmographies; "'The big sleep': 1945/1946 comparisons" documentary with UCLA archivist Robert Gitt analyzing differences between versions; Behind the scenes; Theatrical trailer. Side B. 1945 pre release version containing an additional 18 minutes which were reshot or deleted.
Side B: 1945 pre release version.
Detective and mystery films.
Thrillers (Motion pictures)
Video recordings for the hearing impaired.
Private security services
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Vivian Rutledge: "You've forgotten one thing - me." Philip Marlowe: "What's wrong with you?" Vivian Rutledge: "Nothing you can't fix."
Eddie Mars: "Convenient, the door being open when you didn't have a key, eh?" Philip Marlowe: "Yeah, wasn't it. By the way, how'd you happen to have one?" Eddie Mars: "Is that any of your business?" Philip Marlowe: "I could make it my business." Eddie Mars: "I could make your business mine." Philip Marlowe: "Oh, you wouldn't like it. The pay's too small."
Carmen Sternwood: "You're cute." Philip Marlowe: "I'm getting cuter every minute."
Philip Marlowe: "You wanna tell me now?" Vivian Rutledge: "Tell you what?" Philip Marlowe: "What it is you're trying to find out. You know, it's a funny thing. You're trying to find out what your father hired me to find out, and I'm trying to find out why you want to find out."
Librarian: "Did you find what you wanted?" Philip Marlowe: "Yes, thanks." Librarian: "You know, you don't look like a man who'd be interested in first editions." Philip Marlowe: "I collect blondes and bottles, too."
Vivian Rutledge: "I don't like your manners." Philip Marlowe: "And I'm not crazy about yours. I didn't ask to see you. I don't mind if you don't like my manners, I don't like them myself. They are pretty bad. I grieve over them on long winter evenings. I don't mind your ritzing me drinking your lunch out of a bottle. But don't waste your time trying to cross-examine me."
Philip Marlowe (to General Sternwood, of his daughter Carmen): "...She tried to sit in my lap while I was standing up..."