MONDO EXTRAS

Alfred Hitchcock Presents: You Gotta Have Luck

Meanwhile, lest this tense domestic drama has made you forget, there is still a criminal in the house. He steps outside to ensure that Maude has gone, and Mary, genius that she is, shuts and locks the door after him. The screen door, that is. Sigh. Maybe what's odd about her is that she's an idiot? Though, sadly, that's not really that odd. Cobbett, again turning to his inner drama queen, slashes the screen several times before reaching in and turning the door handle. Can't anyone just knock these days? He comes in, and she tries to run away. Genius that she is, she runs straight to the bedroom. She pushes a chair in front of the door, but it is apparently a very light chair. And now she's trapped in her bedroom with a criminal who wants to bone her. Sigh, again. Cobbett tells Mary not to get all crazy on him, and Mary cries and screams for him to leave her alone. He calmly asks her why she's making a big thing about this. Um, maybe because you threatened to rape and knife her? Just a thought. He says that there's nothing to be afraid of. Well, that's quite a change in his tune. He even puts the knife in his pocket. Cobbett tells Mary that he needs a change of clothes, and to get washed up, and later on they'll look for the gun and some dough, too. He says it in a manner of, "Later on, maybe we can go play mini-golf." Weird! Cobbett then quietly and creepily says that he likes Mary and doesn't want nothing to happen to her.

She points him to the closet, and he asks her to get him a shirt and a nice plaid tie as he picks out a suit jacket. He stands in front of her and showily unbuttons his own shirt before telling her that he doesn't want to embarrass her and sitting her on the bed. We then see that, under his button-down shirt, he's wearing a T-shirt. Oooh, one layer closer to the chest of a thug! He walks away and takes that off modestly, saying that he sure came to the right place. Oh, I don't know about that, sucker.

Meanwhile, back at the precinct, Warden Jacobs has finally come to the conclusion that the criminal hitchhiker is not one and the same as Cobbett. Well, finally. If he's on foot and needs to get a change of clothes, Warden Jacobs reasons, he's got to be somewhere in the area. So far he's just been fool lucky, but they're going to catch him. The other cop notes that it will soon be dark. Warden Jacobs replies, "Yeah, yes it is, you're right." I bet that was a stellar improv, right there.

Meanwhile, Cobbett has totally cleaned up and actually looks kind of hot. I think he's even given himself a good tweeze, or made a quick threading run. He admires himself in the mirror and asks Mary, who's sitting somewhere behind him, what time it is. She doesn't answer and he turns and faces her, asking again. She says the clock is in the kitchen. They're so poor they only have one clock in the house? Maybe they should try getting one of those hourglasses that's all the rage. Mary guesses that it's about 6:00, since it's dark out. Cobbett thinks he can hitch a ride over to the turnpike now, or get a bus, and then pick up a car in the city. He stands in front of Mary in his full, hot glory, and she expresses with surprise that he's different. He says, "No, chick, I'm not different. I just look different, but I'm still the same guy." Maybe he should threaten to rape her again just to drive this point home.

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Alfred Hitchcock Presents: You Gotta Have Luck

Meanwhile, lest this tense domestic drama has made you forget, there is still a criminal in the house. He steps outside to ensure that Maude has gone, and Mary, genius that she is, shuts and locks the door after him. The screen door, that is. Sigh. Maybe what's odd about her is that she's an idiot? Though, sadly, that's not really that odd. Cobbett, again turning to his inner drama queen, slashes the screen several times before reaching in and turning the door handle. Can't anyone just knock these days? He comes in, and she tries to run away. Genius that she is, she runs straight to the bedroom. She pushes a chair in front of the door, but it is apparently a very light chair. And now she's trapped in her bedroom with a criminal who wants to bone her. Sigh, again. Cobbett tells Mary not to get all crazy on him, and Mary cries and screams for him to leave her alone. He calmly asks her why she's making a big thing about this. Um, maybe because you threatened to rape and knife her? Just a thought. He says that there's nothing to be afraid of. Well, that's quite a change in his tune. He even puts the knife in his pocket. Cobbett tells Mary that he needs a change of clothes, and to get washed up, and later on they'll look for the gun and some dough, too. He says it in a manner of, "Later on, maybe we can go play mini-golf." Weird! Cobbett then quietly and creepily says that he likes Mary and doesn't want nothing to happen to her.

She points him to the closet, and he asks her to get him a shirt and a nice plaid tie as he picks out a suit jacket. He stands in front of her and showily unbuttons his own shirt before telling her that he doesn't want to embarrass her and sitting her on the bed. We then see that, under his button-down shirt, he's wearing a T-shirt. Oooh, one layer closer to the chest of a thug! He walks away and takes that off modestly, saying that he sure came to the right place. Oh, I don't know about that, sucker.

Meanwhile, back at the precinct, Warden Jacobs has finally come to the conclusion that the criminal hitchhiker is not one and the same as Cobbett. Well, finally. If he's on foot and needs to get a change of clothes, Warden Jacobs reasons, he's got to be somewhere in the area. So far he's just been fool lucky, but they're going to catch him. The other cop notes that it will soon be dark. Warden Jacobs replies, "Yeah, yes it is, you're right." I bet that was a stellar improv, right there.

Meanwhile, Cobbett has totally cleaned up and actually looks kind of hot. I think he's even given himself a good tweeze, or made a quick threading run. He admires himself in the mirror and asks Mary, who's sitting somewhere behind him, what time it is. She doesn't answer and he turns and faces her, asking again. She says the clock is in the kitchen. They're so poor they only have one clock in the house? Maybe they should try getting one of those hourglasses that's all the rage. Mary guesses that it's about 6:00, since it's dark out. Cobbett thinks he can hitch a ride over to the turnpike now, or get a bus, and then pick up a car in the city. He stands in front of Mary in his full, hot glory, and she expresses with surprise that he's different. He says, "No, chick, I'm not different. I just look different, but I'm still the same guy." Maybe he should threaten to rape her again just to drive this point home.

Previous 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11Next

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