double indemnity

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  • noun

Words related to double indemnity

a clause in an insurance policy that provides for double the face value of the policy in the case of accidental death

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In this update of Double Indemnity, Turner is the trophy wife who seduces William Hurt, above, into murdering her husband.
3) In her seminal 1975 essay, Laura Mulvey examined how female characters in traditional narrative cinema are positioned as objects of spectacle, fixed, held and read by the male gaze, (4) and this is clear in the presentation of female characters in such noir films as Double Indemnity.
Fred MacMurray was the popular actor known for his role in the 1944 film, Double Indemnity, as well as for his many years on the long-running television sitcom, My Three Sons.
KEY: 1-G: Double Indemnity (1944) 2-F: About Schmidt (2002) 3-D: Hot Milliaon (1968) 4-A: Cedar Rapids (2011) 5-C: The Thomas Crown Affair (1968) 6-B: Alias Jesse James (1959) 7-H: The Incredibles (2004) 8-1: The Apartment (1960) 9-E: Sleuth (1972)
Double Indemnity (Fred MacMurray as a cheesy personal lines insurance agent; Barbara Stanwyk as the femme fatale who convinces him to help murder her husband; and Edward G.
There is also discussion of some other noir films, especially Detour and Double Indemnity.
Life insurance remains at $2 million double indemnity.
The first Jism film, released in 2003, was almost entirely a ripoff of Billy Wilder's 1944 cult film, Double Indemnity .
In the analysis of Double Indemnity, the author teases out the equation of white collar criminality with civil disobedience and explores a social complexity that speaks to confusion relating to citizenship.
He gives close attention in numerous chapters to such familiar masterpieces as Out of the Past, Double Indemnity, Gilda, and Mildred Pierce, and he also extensively studies This Gun For Hire, I Walk Alone, The Dark Corner, and Kiss of Death.
For starters, clients generally respond positively to it and like the idea, for example, of increasing their face amount if they die from an accident in a double indemnity policy.
Instead, he made his mark with dark and emotionally harrowing movies, like the noir classic Double Indemnity and The Lost Weekend.
His 1943 novel Double Indemnity (originally a 1936 serial that ran in Liberty) explains far better than spreadsheets the moral origins of our present financial misadventure.
Typically, the film noir scheme of work asks how Double Indemnity shows the effects of social change and the role of gender.
Together, they scheme to have her mate sign insurance papers for a new policy with a double indemnity clause, meaning the company pays twice the policy amount upon certain types of accidental death, one of which is falling off a moving train.