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Synonyms for Hitchcock

English film director noted for his skill in creating suspense (1899-1980)

References in periodicals archive ?
Working collaboratively with the Hitchcock Design Group team, a dedicated group of community leaders and dozens of diverse public and private sector stakeholders developed a multi-dimensional strategy to create and sustain an extraordinary riverfront that is the catalyst for Kankakee's renaissance as a premiere Illinois riverfront community.
While at his desk in Room 501, Alfred Hitchcock is said to have written The Birds, inspired by large flocks of mountain birds
FILM FAN Caroline, 38, who has written a book about the fashion behind his movies, said: "Hitchcock was meticulous about the visuals and this involved finessing hair, wardrobe and makeup to create elegance and style.
Interestingly, Hitchcock's greatest sustained period of success was a time not unlike today, with Russia (then the Soviet Union) and Korea dominating the news.
romantic element), what particularly concerned Hitchcock was the human
Hitchcock agreed to remain in his role next season after Redknapp put pen to paper on a one-year deal.
"It was very disappointing, there's no disguising that," said Hitchcock. "But credit to everyone involved for turning it around at the end like we had to.
In Hitchcock, famously, everything is under control.
The plan had been to use mechanical creatures, but Hitchcock instead used live animals.
Anybody who's ever watched an Alfred Hitchcock movie--and who hasn't, really?
Food permeates the films of Alfred Hitchcock: Grace Kelly offers Cary Grant a leg or breast of chicken in To Catch a Thief, Janet Leigh eats sandwiches like a bird, surrounded by stuffed birds, in Psycho; a suffering husband endures his wife's insufferable exotic cuisine in Frenzy, and of course the director's famous portly figure, the product of a diet favouring steak and ice cream, cameos in every film.
Jones' film blows the dust from an intriguing 1962 conversation between Francois Truffaut and Alfred Hitchcock -- great filmmakers of different generations and quite distinct cinematic temperaments.
ABOUT HALFWAY THROUGH MICHAEL Wood's little book on Alfred Hitchcock--one in a series called "Icons"--we come upon a curious passage concerning a documentary about the Holocaust made just after the war, titled Memory of the Camps (1945), on which Hitchcock was credited as "treatment advisor." When he saw the film, Wood writes that he was particularly struck by one scene in which the huts at Bergen-Belsen were burned by the Allied occupiers to arrest the spread of typhus among the surviving inmates.
In Tomales, California, in the hilly reaches of west Marin and Sonoma counties, Hitchcock manages a growing herd of hulking bovines not known for being amenable.