Cape Fear (1991) CD1
I always thought that for such a lovely river...
...the name was mystifying:
When the only thing to fear on those enchanted summer nights...
...was that the magic would end and real life would come crashing in.
Okay, Cady, the moment you've been waiting for.
Any people coming for you, Cady?
-What about your books? -Already read them.
Hi. How are you?
-¿Cómo estás? -Bien.
This ropa limpia?
No, that means "clean." These are dirty.
The idea is to resolve the tension.
I need to find a motif that's about movement.
Not the most mind-blowing concept for a travel agency...
...but what the hey?
-Like an arrow, maybe? -Yeah, like an arrow.
But, see, then the other aspect is stability...
...a company that you can trust.
So if you can balance those ideas...
...in a way that's pleasing to the eye then you got a logo.
Okay: Movement, stability...
...and an arrow.
Okay, I'll think of something for that one.
They switched babies on me at the hospital, didn't they?
How'd you do in there?
I got the judge to postpone the alimony hearing for another 21 days.
I've got till Monday to find out which S and L and which municipality...
-...my son-in-law stashed all that money. -Right.
-Anyway, my daughter and I thank you. -You're welcome, Tom.
Yes, that's very creative, Junior.
He liked me.
All this time, he actually liked me.
You can't go in. Your father's making a television appearance for his campaign.
Dad, I've got to talk to you.
What the hell are you doing here? I'm about to go on the air.
What is this smoke?
Come on, let's move seats.
Okay, then I quit as your son.
Do you believe that annoying loser guy?
You should have just punched him out.
What? Just punched him out? What do you mean?
You boxed. You could've shoved him around, shut him up.
-I could take you. -Careful.
-That's who I could take. -You could've kicked him in the face.
Kicked him in the face?
You know how to fight dirty. You do that for a living.
Real cute, Leigh.
-Let's sit outside. -How much do I owe you?
-It's taken care of. -Taken care of? Who?
Girls, come on, let's sit inside. Yeah, let's sit inside.
Mr. Perfect Form.
You gotta snap your wrist on the backhand.
Usually I like a little music at this point, Sam.
Sam, I want to play in this lifetime.
-You gotta snap your wrist. -Tag.
-We should stop doing this for a while. -Doing what? We're not doing anything.
-No, I know that. -Yet.
Okay. Fine. Maybe you're right.
Why? Does your wife mind?
My wife doesn't even know you exist, which, most certainly, is for the best.
God, Lori, you know why you ask that question?
-'Cause you've never been married. -Why?
Is marriage synonymous with deception?
It's just that when two people...
...get married and live together for a long time...
I like hanging out with you, so sue me.
You're funny, and you're cute, and, I don't know...
We talk about the courts and which judge is senile...
...which one wears a gun under his robe.
Oh, God. You know, Lori, another time, another place...
...and who knows?
-Tomorrow? -Yeah, it's a light docket.
No, I won two out of three. Let's make it best out of five.
All right, that's good, actually, because today I let you win.
-Sure you did. -See ya.
Free as a bird. You go wherever you want with whomever.
That much freedom could get a fellow in trouble.
-I'd like my keys. -Could it be you don't remember me?
I remember you. You were at the movies the other night.
I'm disappointed. I'm hurt.
I would like my keys.
You look the same.
Maybe 15 pounds heavier.
But they say the average man gains a pound a year till he's about...
Gains a pound a year till he's about 60.
Me? I dropped a pound every year in my sentence.
-Atlanta, '77. -You got it. July.
Fourteen years since I held a set of keys.
Well, you look good, healthy.
Thank you. It's a struggle to stay healthy in the joint.
But you wouldn't know about that, would you?
They would stick you with the white trash. They don't work all day.
...this little old cigar is my only vice...
...'cause I needed a vice in the joint to remind me I was human.
What brings you to New Essex?
Oh, the climate.
Boy, the South.
I'm thinking of settling down here in New Essex, Counsellor.
Have you been following me?
It's a small town. We're gonna run into each other.
-Well, take care, Mr. Cady. -You, too.
-You're gonna learn about loss. -What?
Dad, could you...
I'm sorry, Dani.
-What're you working on? -It's English.
We're supposed to read Look Homeward, Angel...
...which is a kind of reminiscence...
...and we have to attempt something in the same style.
What's it about, your reminiscence?
It's not even July 3 yet.
We ought to take two weeks and go to Wilmington...
...like the old times, dock the houseboat.
I wanted to in early June. You said you didn't have time.
-I probably don't. -Yeah, now I don't, either.
Besides, Dani's got summer school till Labor Day.
Is it really that critical that she can't miss two damn weeks?
You know, the alternative was to expel her.
Maybe this Drama teacher from the college will get her excited about something.
Yeah, about him, probably.
Why'd they have to make such a stink, like she was on heroin, or something?
I mean, what's marijuana?
You and I smoked a little dope in our time.
In some cultures, it's considered almost a sacrament.
I realize in ours it's forbidden.
Right up there with incest and necrophilia and bestiality.
-Worship of idols, cannibalism. -Do that again.
-What? -Do that again.
-Sam, somebody's out there! -What?
Leave the light off. Leave it off.
I saw him when the fireworks went off.
-I think I talked to him this afternoon. -You know him?
I want you the hell off my property!
He said, "I'm gonna make you think about loss."
Or, "I'm gonna make you learn about loss." Something like that.
That's very poetic.
-Who is he? Where did he come from? -He's from...
Come on, Leigh, get the dog off. Ben, get down.
He doesn't mind me at all. It's your dog. Come on.
No, he shouldn't be up on the table.
-You'll have dog hairs in the tea. -Get down.
Where's he from?
He's from the hills, Pentecostal crackers.
What was he in prison for?
-I think it was battery. -You think it was battery?
-Who did he batter? A man? A woman? -I don't know.
It was fourteen years ago. You know, it's kind of...
I really don't remember.
What does he want with you?
He's just trying to bug us, just messing around.
He's an ex-con, so he's just...
You know, he's probably upset at the lawyer.
-Yeah, your clientele. -Yeah.
-'Bye, Dad. -'Bye, Dani.
-You look tired. -Thanks. I needed that.
I'd rather Dani didn't wander out alone...
...on her walks in the woods...
...till I've started a few things, maybe even talk to the boss.
-What if she takes Benjamin with her? -Big Ben, our guard dog?
What's he gonna do, lick him to death?
-Just tell her. -What? I hardly know anything about him.
I don't mean his biography. Just there's some creep around.
If you see him again, call the cops and then call me.
What about a weapon?
In case things get exciting around here.
Would you feel more secure with a loaded gun in the house?
We'd end up using it on each other.
Or Dani would. He won't do anything. He just got out of prison.
He doesn't want to go right back.
Call Lee Heller.
Lee is a colorful character but he's still the best criminal lawyer in the state.
-Good. -Get me Lee Heller.
-Sam, you defended this guy, right? -Right.
What makes you think he wants to harm you?
Yesterday I was getting in my car.
The guy comes up. We have a conversation.
He says to me, "You're gonna learn about loss."
That'd hardly qualify under the terrorist threat statutes.
Tom, for Christ's sake, the guy's an ex-con.
You know as well as I do what that means.
Last night, there he was, behind our house.
-Attempted B and E. -No, not exactly.
He was sitting on a wall that bounds our property.
That's not even trespassing, Sam.
Come on. What can I say? Get a restraining order.
I filed one this morning. The hearing's in ten days.
Good. Anything I can do.
Tom, fourteen years ago...
...in this case I had a report on the victim.
-It was a rape case. -That's right.
Rape and aggravated sexual battery.
Anyway, I had a report on this victim...
...and it came back that she was promiscuous.
...I buried it.
-Anybody else know about this? -No, I buried it.
I didn't show it to the client or the prosecution.
But if you had seen what this guy had done to this girl...
"In every criminal prosecution, the accused shall have...
"...the Assistance of Counsel for his defense."
I know the Sixth Amendment. I believe in it.
That's why I left the Public Defender's Office.
There was no way to serve the law in that capacity.
Some folks don't have the right to the best defense?
Of course they deserve the best defense!
But if you had seen what he did to this girl...
-Buried the report. -lf it was your own daughter.
-Yeah, I mean... -Buried the report.
But I don't see how he could know that. He was illiterate.
I had to read everything to him: the probable cause affidavit...
...the arrest reports, everything.
There's no way he could know that.
...it's so quiet out here, and the light's so perfect...
...why don't you get your book and come out here and read?
I told you why.
Is it because he's like a flasher or just a peeper?
What do you know about that? A flasher?
You don't think I've been flashed before?
I didn't mean to insult you. I'm sure you've been flashed.
If you want to come out, come on out. If you don't, go on.
Do whatever you want.
But don't go outside.
What do you want, Mr. Cady?
They're great at that age, ain't they?
All those discoveries ahead of them. You're lucky.
My own daughter, she don't even know me.
After I went inside, her mama told her I was dead...
...which, in a way, I was.
Mr. Cady, I realize that you suffered.
I understand your problem, but, I mean, why me?
I was your lawyer. I defended you.
Why not badger the D.A. or the judge?
-"Badger." -Why not them?
Best I remember, they was just doing right by their jobs.
I didn't do my job? Is that right?
I pleaded you out to a lesser occluded offense.
You could've gotten rape instead of battery.
I'd have been up for parole in seven years according to Georgia penal code.
Rape is a capital offense. You could've gotten life, death.
You could be sitting on death row right now.
I learned to read during my stretch.
First, Spot Goes To The Farm...
...then Runaway Bunny, then law books, mostly.
Did you know, after I discharged you, I acted as my own attorney?
Applied several times for an appeal.
No, I didn't know that.
So, here we are...
...two lawyers, for all practical purposes, talking shop.
How much do you want, Mr. Cady?
-How much do I want what? -How much money do you want?
Money? Counselor, do I look destitute to you?
I'm open to discussion, within reasonable limits.
You ever been a woman?
-A what? -A woman.
Some fat, hairy, ugly hillbilly's wet dream?
I realize that you suffered. There's no question about that.
You don't know what suffering is, Counselor.
Like it says in Galatians 3:
"Have ye suffered so many things in vain?"
I learned from the get-go in the joint to get in touch with my feminine side.
I'm open to some sort of discussion on compensation.
What shall be my compensation, sir...
...for being held down and sodomized by four white guys...
...or four black guys?
Shall my compensation be the same?
What is the formula for compensation, sir?
How about $10,000 in cash?
Let's just break that down.
That figure just came to the top of my head.
For argument's sake, let's say $20,000, $30,000.
I'll tell you what. Let's say $50,000.
$50,000 into fourteen years.
Fourteen years times 365 days...
...is about 5,000 days.
You divide that by $50,000, and that's like $10 a day.
That's not even minimum wage.
To say nothing about the family and respect that I lost.
I don't think you really understand what we're talking about.
Gotta git. I'm late for another appointment.
I got some good news.
I got the bank, the account number.
I'll call your son-in-law's lawyer, tell him we're going to court.
Mr. Bowden, your wife's on line one.
Ask her to hold. I have to make a call.
-I wouldn't make that call. The way I'd... -Mr. Bowden...
...she says it's urgent.
...these kind of horrible, high-pitched howls.
They sounded like he was screaming...
...and then Dani came running in, and I...
...I called the vet.
Then it was so weird because...
...it was like he was winding down...
...just winding down like an old clock.
Then, all of a sudden, he just stopped.
He had this kind of...
...his eyes just wide open, and this kind of...
...then he died.
He just died, before the vet even got here.
What did the vet say?
-That he was poisoned. -Poisoned?
What kind of poison?
-I don't know what kind of poison. -Jesus! I told you not to let him out.
-I didn't let him out! -Then how?
I've got an English setter myself, so I don't cotton to dog killers.
Trouble is, poisoning a dog is just a fine.
But if he's unemployed, he has to have money...
...or we'll bust him for vagrancy.
We'll give him a full-body strip search.
Jerk a knot in his tail.
They got so many ways on the books to lean on an undesirable.
He'll feel about as welcome around here as a case of yellow fever.
-Hands against the wall. -Spread them.
-That him? -Face the wall.
One-way mirror, Mr. Bowden. He doesn't know you're here.
Yeah, that's him.
Get the shirt off.
-Come on, hurry up. -Just pass it over to him.
-Hand it to me. -Knock off the shoes.
Hand them to the other officer.
Pass them to him. Come on.
Put the arms out.
Put your arms out straight.
Roll your palms.
Do what he says.
Turn around, slow.
I don't know whether to look at him or read him.
One more step for you. You know the routine.
Against the wall.
We searched his apartment. Car registration and everything's in order.
There's no guns or any other weapons. But we found these.
Cady's savings account.
Yeah, his mother died while he was serving.
The farm got sold off. He got the proceeds.
He's got money. Where does that leave us?
At the very least, we nail him for the dog. What happened?
You let the dog out. Cady abducted him.
We didn't let the dog out.
Cady came into your house? That's illegal entry with intent.
But he didn't come in the house.
I'm not a cop. I don't know exactly how he did it.
I just know that he did it somehow.
That's not good enough, Mr. Bowden.
You're a lawyer. You damn well know that.
Get off the pants.
Sooner or later, he's gonna screw up.
The sheriff assured me that they always do. He's an ex-con.
He's going to get the message in no uncertain terms.
I'd still like to kill him.
How come you didn't join up with them? You can tap.
You can tap dance.
I wanted to once, but I don't know...
-Son of a bitch. -What?
-He's staring at you. -What are you talking about?
What the hell are you doing?
Hot as a firecracker on the 4th of July.
-You're damn lucky to have her, boy. -You son of a bitch.
Where did he go?
Watch my arm. It might be broke.
What's with you? You have no right to be pushing me around like that.
I was just watching the parade. I wasn't pranking on nobody.
What are you getting so upset about?
You're lucky I don't sue you.
-Settle down. -I am settled down.
-What are you doing? -It's nothing.
-Who was that? -It's no one. Come on.
The fellow with the tie, his wife took him away.
-I think he really hurt his arm. -Mom!
-Strong drink you got there, mister. -You said it.
Just put a little goldfish in it, and you'll be fine.
You seem to be having a good time.
-I've been practicing. -Practicing for what?
-How to fall on the floor? -A life of debauchery.
Debauchery. It's a three-syllable word.
Making fun of me? That's okay. No problem.
-I made you blush. -Blush?
Yes. You're now the color of your shirt, scarlet.
I had no business getting stuck on a guy who was married.
-You certainly did not. -I don't know what I was thinking.
God only knows.
Aren't I the bozo on this bus?
Oh, God. Lest you think that I slept with this particular married guy...
That's your business. Not mine.
I don't want to make it sound like I've been through a busload of them.
That's the way it sounded to me.
-He was the first. -Oh, yeah.
-He was, I swear. -Oh, yeah.
-Oh, boy. -Tell it to the judge.
-Actually the rat stood me up today. -Did he?
-Yes! -What a shame.
So, now it's my turn. Where are you from?
Where am I from?
-You're gonna love this. -Yes.
I'm from the Georgia State Correctional Facility.
You think I'm joking? That's the truth. I just got released from prison.
My god. This is the way my day has been turning out.
Actually, it reminds me of a joke.
-Do you want to hear it? -Tell me. Liven up the night.
An unmarried woman... Wait a minute, that's not it.
-Come on, get the joke straight. -Shut up. Let me do it.
An unmarried woman meets a guy...
...and he tells her he just got out of prison.
"What did you do?" she asks.
"I hacked my wife into 52 pieces with a chain saw."
She says, "So, you're single?"
-That's even funnier. -Thank you.
-Could I ask you something? -What?
-What did you do? -I knew you were going to ask.
-I hacked my wife into 52 pieces. -I was afraid you'd say that.
I'm a very small person, so maybe...
Maybe I can hack you into 40 pieces.
-What did you do, really? -No, really, but what did you do?
There was this protest march on this nuclear power plant and...
...when they came to arrest us...
...this macho sheriff got rough with the lady behind me.
I popped the bastard, so they gave me a little time for it.
I'm drinking a sea breeze. I hope you can afford them.
You have to stay sober. If you ain't sober, you're taking your chances.
Because I'm just one hell of an animal.
Yeah? Do tell.
Get you on this side, doll. Let's do this.
Who is Loretta anyway?
That's the love of my life. She's no longer with us.
-I thought I was the love of your life. -Chopped her into 52 pieces.
He hurt you like this, that married guy?
-He hurt you like this? -I told you, we never did anything.
-He hurt you like this? -Oh, scandal.
He's a rough one.
How's this feel?
Oh, my God. Am I under arrest?
Not quite, darlin'.
Officer, I swear, it's all a mistake.
That married guy hurt you like this?
Because what he did to me hurt a lot worse than this!
I've got you now, bitch!
Dani, when did this key stop working?
What? Oh, I don't know.
No wonder. A wire's missing.
A piano wire is missing. Was somebody fooling around with the piano?
-Yeah? -Mr. Bowden.
-I think we might have a little break. -Good.
I can be there in a half hour. All right, fine. Thank you.
-Who was that? -Cady raped another girl.
Rape? You said it was battery.
The case was wobbly. I got it reduced.
I remember those days, old slippery Sam.
I'm sorry. I just didn't want to alarm you or Dani.
-Why? How old was that girl? -16.
My birthday is coming up.
Neighbors heard screams and called us.
When the perp drove off, somebody made his plate.
-Max Cady. -Great.
We got one little problem. The girl is scared.
She's claiming she fell down some stairs.
Don't look at me.
Oh, my God.
You two know each other?
Yeah, we work together.
I'll be outside.
I'm so stupid.
You stood me up at the club the other day.
Then you didn't call.
By last night...
...I was feeling pretty reckless.
I thought about what you said, you know...
...that your wife didn't know I existed.
And I felt like...
...I was going to show you.
I guess I showed you, all right, didn't I?
I guess I really showed you.
Listen to me, okay?
Now, look, this guy Cady...
...he's done this kind of thing before.
Now, he's going to do this over and over again...
...unless you testify and we take him to court...
And press charges and testify.
I know how it works. I see it every day.
Only this time, I'm on the other side.
I don't want to explain why I was in a bar...
...and how much I had to drink and what I was wearing.
Not by the people I work with.
Not by the guys that I see cross-examine other people on the stand.
Just crucify them. They just laugh about it later.
They'll even ask about you.
Listen to me. I don't care about that.
Well, I care about that.
I'm sure you do, too.
I'm terribly sorry. I'm just terribly sorry.
If this is something personal between you, the girl and Cady...
All right, come on, Lieutenant. What are you implying?
Only that there are some things that are better handled quietly.
Not by the police.
This Cady is planning to rape my wife, but it's not your problem?
I can't bust someone for planning a rape.
You're a lawyer. You know that damn well.
-Thanks. -The way I'd handle it...
What, file a restraining order? I already did.
Just think of Cady as a tiger.
The trick is to get him out of the brush. How do we do that?
You stake out a couple of your goats and hide in a tree.
What are you suggesting?
That I use my family as bait? And then what?
Hope that this psychopath attacks my wife and child?
-Then what? Blow his head off? -I'm a law officer.
It would be unethical of me to advise a citizen to take the law into his own hands.
-I suppose you must've misunderstood me. -I guess I must've.
Well, pardon me all over the place.
And he's been harassing my family.
Cleverly, so that the law can't touch him.
I believe he's able to slip in and out of the house undetected.
Although, is he out? I can't tell.
He's either out or in. I'm not sure.
I can't see through walls.
I'm not asking you to see through walls. That's fine.
Why can't anybody do anything for me? What good are cops and laws...
Sam, calm down. Let me explain something to you.
The system is set up to handle generalized problems...
...like burglary and robbery.
But if some lone creep targets you for some obscure reason...
...the system is slow and skeptical. Pathetic even.
What's your connection with this fellow?
-I was his lawyer, his public defender. -But you shafted him somehow, right?
-At least that's the way he perceives it. -I don't care what you did.
-What did he do? -He raped a 16-year-old girl.
Do you have a daughter around 16?
Here's the deal.
I'll do a background check, follow him and write up a risk assessment.
-Great. Now, the cops... -I can find him.
-His name's Max Cady. -Just take it easy. Stay calm.
Dani, you can just relax because...
...your daddy has a private investigator on the payroll.
Isn't that right?
What's your feeling about him? What, Sam Spade?
Mickey Spillane? Peter Gunn?
Dirty Harry? Perry Mason?
No. Perry Mason was a lawyer.
The minute I walked in this guy's office, I felt relaxed.
This guy is totally in charge.
Kersek deals with these types for a living.
He looked like he was going to enjoy...
-Yes? -Yeah, it's me.
After you left, I had this conversation with a C.O. at Statesboro prison.
Seems our man Cady had a job in the kitchen.
There was this other inmate working there with him, obstinate S.O.B.
He hated Cady's cigar smoke and was always moaning about it.
One day, they found him with his neck broke and his tongue bit off.
They couldn't place Cady at the scene of the accident...
...if you want to call it that...
...at least not out loud.
But the parole board kept him in for another seven years.
The subject is on the move. Get a good night's sleep.
-Who was that? -Our private eye.
I thought we were relaxed now.
New Essex County Hospital.
Yes, room 5036, please.
-One minute, please. -All right.
-Hello? -Hi, Lori, it's me.
I just feel God-awful you got dragged into this thing.
It's not your fault.
If I had any idea that Cady would hurt you to get at me, I would have warned you.
Yeah, I know. I'm glad you called.
-I'm so sorry about this. -I feel the same way.
Are you really determined about moving back to Connecticut?
I've thought about it a lot.
I just think it's probably the best thing.
I thought that maybe I could go back to school.
I'm really going to miss you.
Right. Excuse me.
-That sounds real good. -Yeah.
-That'll work out fine. I'll get back to you. -All right, 'bye.
Well, I just don't know what I hate more:
That insipid tone or your stupid, sophomoric infidelities.
Who was that?
-The girl that got beat up? -Yes, it was.
I already told you. She's a clerk at the county courthouse.
And what? You're fucking her?
Interesting choice, Sam. Calling from our bedroom phone.
Why is it that whenever I have a private phone conversation...
...you assume that I'm fucking someone?
That's why that psychopath chose her, right?
Yes, that's why he chose her. But I'm not fucking her in any way.
Well, you sleazy son of a bitch!
Dani is right downstairs.
-Honey, there's nothing the matter. -Yeah, I can see, Dad.
I thought you promised to leave all that shit behind in Atlanta.
The humiliation we went through confessing our dirty little secrets...
...in those sessions with Dr. Hackett.
-We talked that one incident to death. -Why did you bother?
-Because you asked me to go. -I mean, why did you bother?
Why did you bother with you and me? With the marriage?
Uprooting me and Dani? Moving?
Because that's what we decided to do! You said you wanted to get out.
-What is it I don't get? -You don't get it.
I'm just losing my mind here.
You know, had the balls to walk out, if that's what you wanted.
Like I was going to split, with you acting the way you act.
Acting? You did some acting.
I don't remember acting.
You don't remember? Let me refresh your memory.
Remember not working for three months? Not fixing any meals?
I'm not on fucking trial here!
Do you remember crying every morning afternoon, evening? Remember that?
I scared you, huh?
What did you think, Sam?
You thought maybe I was going to kill myself?
-Over you? -Who else?
You pompous ass.
You wouldn't leave the bedroom!
-I wish you could say the same. -This what Dr. Hackett talked about.
Digging up the past.
The relevant issue is whether I've been messing around in New Essex.
And I have not been.
As far as this girl goes, she's just a kid.
That shouldn't stop you.
She's a baby. You gravitate to people in the same profession as you.
You gravitate to women.
Come on, I'm a lawyer, she's a clerk. She looks up to me.
She's just infatuated. I can't help that.
Look, Leigh, I'm scared.
This whole thing has...
I keep feeling that there is some animal out there stalking us.
I think he wants to hurt us in the worst way...
...and that's got me frightened to death.
-You really are scared, aren't you? -Yeah.
Somebody finally got to you.
Look, I think...
...he beat and raped her because he knew that she wouldn't testify...
...that she wouldn't press charges...
...because she knows the system.
I mean, she works in it.
She knows that she'd be on trial.
Then, because she wouldn't testify, you would assume that...
...there was something going on between us...
...and it would cause a rift.
That we'd be much more vulnerable to him.
I'm glad we talked about this, because we can work together.
We can beat that son of a bitch, the two of us, working as a team.
Yeah, this is great. This is something else.
-Here you go. -I'm sorry, I haven't ordered yet.
That fellow over there sent this over, paid for and all.
-Which one? -That guy who is just leaving.
Cady, come here.
Wait up a second.
I've been in a real bad mood lately. Shame, ain't it?
You know what you can do to brighten my mood?
-No. -Get the hell out of here.
I don't mean this town, I mean the whole state.
I don't want to see you or hear you and I don't want to smell you. Leave.
Are you my friend?
No, I'm not your friend.
I thought maybe you were because I like to plan my comings and goings with friends.
But if you're not my friend, I'd call that presumptuous.
In fact, I'd call it downright rude, because I ain't your porch-baby, buddy.
Gee golly gosh. I'm sorry I offended you, you white trash piece of shit.
I got the all-over fidgets on that one.
You've really shaken me up. I'm shivering all over.
It's not necessary to lay a foul tongue on me, my friend.
I could get upset. Things could get out of hand.
Then, in self-defense, I could do something to you...
...that you would not like, right here.
-Anytime you feel squirrelly, you just jump. -You threatening me?
You catch on fast.
I'm well within my rights to be here and you know it.
-lf I stay here, what you going to do? -I don't give a rat's ass about your rights.
Watch your step, you know what I'm talking about.
You going to arrest me? You a cop? Or were you a cop?
Were you not good enough to remain on the force?
That's the feeling I'm getting here.
Hope you enjoyed your breakfast.
Ma'am, this belong to you?
-Can I help you? -I just found it.
Thought you might need it back.
Not to frighten you, but if a dogcatcher comes across a dog without a license...
...he's liable to think he's a stray and do God knows what to it.
...our dog is...
-He passed away. -What a shame.
Man's best friend and all. Woman's too.
Even without closing my eyes, I can picture him...
...big, friendly, shaggy, asleep at your feet...
...keeping you company while you're trying to finish up those pesky little sketches.
You're Max Cady, aren't you?
You better get the hell out of here before I call the police.
I'm not doing nothing.
Just giving back your dog collar. I'm not on your property.
What'd you come out here for, to look around?
Go ahead, Mr. Cady, take a good look.
It is a nice house. You satisfied now you've seen it?
Or is there more?
Is that it?
There is going to be more, isn't there?
You won't stop until you're happy.
How can I be happy when you're not happy?
You don't know anything about me.
-I know what I see, ma'am. -Yeah?
I wanted to know what you looked like.
I've been waiting to see your face, but now that I see you...
...you are just repulsive.
-I understand. -Yeah.
I'm not your type. All that prison time made me coarse.
Guess I'm covered in too many tattoos?
But there's not a whole lot to do in prison but desecrate your flesh.
It didn't have to be that way for either of us...
...if your husband hadn't betrayed us both.
Who knows? We might have been different people.
We might have been happy, Leigh.
-Mom, someone's on the phone! -Dani!
Don't come out here!
I thought I'd catch you here.
-That little smart aleck made me. -He what?
It wasn't my fault. He was looking to be covered.
There is a lot of cutsie-cutsie in that little prick.
-I told you. -You know where he was today?
At the public library reading Thus Spake Zarathustra...
...by Friedrich Nietzsche, the German philosopher.
-He said that God is dead. -God is dead. Right.
We can keep going this way, but it's going to get expensive.
I'm not so concerned about days. Stay on him a few more nights.
Do you really want to resolve this situation?
-Yes, I'd love to resolve it. -Then I got a suggestion.
There are men that can be hired, by me, to do a little hospital job on Cady.
What are we talking about here?
Two pieces of pipe and a bicycle chain.
He won't be so scary after that.
I'm a lawyer. Are we agreed on that?
Maybe 2,000 years ago, we'd have stoned him to death.
I can't operate outside the law. The law is my business.
-I'm home! Where is everybody? -In here.
'Evening, ladies. Oh, chicken.
How is everything? Is everything okay?
He was here today.
-Hello? -Hello, Danielle?
-Is this Miss Danielle Bowden? -Yeah.
This is your new teacher calling.
-From English or Drama? -Drama.
-So how you doing? -Fine.
I'm just going down the list, greeting my summer students.
You sound kind of down.
There's just been stuff going on around here, that's all.
-Anything I can do? -I doubt it.
Shit happens, you know, like the t-shirt says.
You know, all that negativity, you can use that.
What do you mean?
I'm the kind of teacher that takes a very personal interest in his kids.
Don't mind me. Everything you're going through, it's okay, go with it.
The awkwardness you feel, walking down the street...
...and some leering fool is making fun of your sexuality...
...the turmoil you feel, extra bad when that time of the month comes around...
...the anger you feel that your mom and dad...
...won't let you grow up and be yourself, be a woman.
Don't suppress or deny it. Use it in your life and work.
Okay. I mean...
I'll have to think about all that.
Class is tomorrow in Room 110, right?
No, it's been changed to the theater.
-What better place for Drama, right? -Yeah.
And remember, Danielle, you can use all those fears to draw upon and learn.
You know this little tune?
"If you want a do right
"You've gotta be a
"All night man"
You can trust in me, because I'm a do right man, okay?
Okay, 'night now.
Okay. Good night.
Honey, I think maybe I should walk you in.
No, it's okay, Mom. There are a lot of people here.
I'll be right here at 4:00 to pick you up.
I didn't think summer sessions would be so crowded.
They're just having a big meeting about next fall's chorus program.
-I have to go downstairs for Drama. -Okay, 'bye.
I'm here for the Drama class.
Am I busted?
-No. -I hope not.
You can't smoke grass in school.
Privilege of the profession.
Eases inhibitions. You down here for Drama?
Are you the Drama teacher?
And you're, let me guess.
No, I'm Danielle Bowden.
Danielle. Oh, we spoke last night.
Oh, I'm sorry. How rude.
"I think we're alone now"
I'm going to give this to you.
Little trick I learned. Take it.
You know when we spoke on the phone last night?
You really made sense to me.
I thought a lot.
Those are human truths. That's what it's all about.
And that's what we deal with here.
See the book you have, Thomas Wolfe?
It's all about self-discovery, the inner voyage.
I like the end...
...where Eugene's journey was really...
...mystical, you know?
It was almost like a pilgrimage.
Almost like a cop-out, if you ask me.
Though those were the facts of Wolfe's life.
The novel is what you would call a roman à clef.
You know what that is?
Well, nonetheless, you can't escape your demons just by leaving home.
Although writers do find new freedom when they relocate abroad.
Take Henry Miller. Have you read his trilogy?
Plexus, Nexus and Sexus?
-You haven't read that? -No.
You're missing something.
You know what? I did read Tropic of Cancer.
Just parts of it, though...
...because I had to sneak it off my parents' shelf, you know?
His descriptions are pretty vivid, I would say.
In one of the novels, I don't recall which...
...he describes an erection as a piece of lead with wings on it.
-I didn't read that part. -Of course not. You're not allowed.
Your parents don't want you to achieve adulthood.
They know the pitfalls of adulthood, all that freedom.
They know it only too well.
Temptation to stray, deflecting their guilt and anger onto you...
...for a crime that's not even a crime, for smoking grass.
Wait a second.
Where are you from?
Where am I from?
-Yeah. -Where do you think I'm from?
I don't know, but...
If I told you, you going to get mad at me?
I'm from the black forest.
You're not the Drama teacher, are you?
Maybe I'm the big bad wolf.
So you're that guy that's been hanging around the house?
You're the one that killed my mom's dog?
-Your mom's dog was killed? -Yeah.
I didn't even know anything about that.
That's a shame.
That's a damn shame.
Yes, it was.
What kind of dog was it?
I don't know. He was just...
He was fluffy, and...
So you didn't do that?
Of course I didn't do that.
-Okay. -I wouldn't do that.
So why... What are you doing here, then?
Well, I came to meet you, to be honest with you.
-Why? I mean... -Because...
Caccia alla volpe - After The Fox
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Caine Mutiny Court Martial 1988
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Charlie - The Life And Art Of Charles Chaplin
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Coca-Cola Kid The 1985
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Colour Of The Truth
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Como Agua Para Chocolate
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Conan the Barbarian
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Confessions of Sorority Girls
Confessions of a Dangerous Mind
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Connie and Carla
Conquest of the Planet of the Apes
Conspiracy Theory 1997
Conversation The CD1
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Cook The Thief His Wife And Her Lover The 1989
Cookies Fortune 1999
Cool Hand Luke 1967
Couch Trip The 1988
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Countess Dracula (1970)
Country of my Skull
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Craddle 2 The Grave
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Crazy People 1990
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