Thursday, November 12, 2015
As a result, things quickly go from bad to worse. The head house keeper tries to get Rebecca to kill herself, then tries to make her paranoid, and finally the husband confesses all to Rebecca. That he is not destitute about his wife's death, and together they manage to muddle through the ordeal, but really, he should have just gotten rid of all the staff, sold off the house and moved on. Much better life, even if the movie would have been dull as dish water, and Hitchcock would never have made it. This is a good early film of his.