Fuck Yeah Peter Lorre!

ninetythieves:

Der Verlorene (1951).



“Lorre later told American International Pictures set designer Daniel Haller that the crew asked itself how they were going to make this scene look genuine. Lorre had an idea. “There were several tracks,” he said. “As we laid out the scene, I walked above an over cross and along the railroad tracks. I was on the mark, with my back to the train, which was to switch tracks before reaching me. The camera was locked off. I could feel the train coming. It really put a believability in it.” It also instilled a real sense of fear in both the engineer and the actor, who afterward expressed their mutual discomfort.”

Lorre later told American International Pictures set designer Daniel Haller that the crew asked itself how they were going to make this scene look genuine. Lorre had an idea. “There were several tracks,” he said. “As we laid out the scene, I walked above an over cross and along the railroad tracks. I was on the mark, with my back to the train, which was to switch tracks before reaching me. The camera was locked off. I could feel the train coming. It really put a believability in it.” It also instilled a real sense of fear in both the engineer and the actor, who afterward expressed their mutual discomfort.

bathtubginjazz:

Peter Lorre

bathtubginjazz:

Peter Lorre

fourtytheives:

Der Verlorene (1951):

You don’t have to feel frightened here. You are safe, absolutely safe. The doors are closed, the windows are closed. Everything’s quiet now. Nothing will come in. The fear will stay outside.

fourtytheives:

Der Verlorene (1951):

You don’t have to feel frightened here. You are safe, absolutely safe. The doors are closed, the windows are closed. Everything’s quiet now. Nothing will come in. The fear will stay outside.

tinternell:

Der Verlorene (The Lost One)

bathtubginjazz:

Der Verlorene Peter Lorre

bathtubginjazz:

Der Verlorene Peter Lorre