Tribute to Hitchcock 3 Rebecca

Tobin 2022-04-20 09:01:34

How is Cinderella's married life?

Rebecca gave an answer

whether Derwent shot Rebecca in the original book

or the two quarreled in the movie Derwent killed Rebecca accidentally or

Derwent killed his wife

Cinderella's husband is such a man

Cinderella gets along with him Any inadvertent mention of the sea and the ship in the syllabus

will invite his raging

gentleman-like rage to leave his gallant lady companion and turn away

. That's a serious faux pas in the civilisation of the English gentleman

. Wasn't the aberrant lie detector explained as the pain of losing a wife

designed based on the victim's nervous reaction to the factors of the event?

The murder of his wife is still murder even if Derwent's self-report is all true murder

, and Derwent's self-report doesn't quite justify

why Rebecca would reveal her chaotic private life to her husband on their honeymoon four days after their wedding?

Could this exposure do her any good?

Is it better for me not to talk about it and still to do it?

Everyone in the film is complimenting Rebecca for being smart

and she has to make such a confession . It doesn't make

sense logically and rationally.

Another similar image in literature

is Pierre's first wife

Helen Helen A person whose private life has always been very chaotic,

but she never revealed to her husband that

her chaotic private life was gradually discovered after Pierre married.

In the novel, Helen was judged as a stupid woman by the square

. Stupid women who are disapproving of

everyone know not to expose themselves

Would a smart woman not know?

Moreover, Rebecca's social commentary is quite good. There are no indiscreet objections in the

movie. The only thing that shows her indiscretion is her

husband's evaluation. Is the husband's evaluation exaggerated and fabricated out of intense jealousy?

It is quite possible that since he can kill his wife out of jealousy,

this is the advantage of marrying Cinderella.

Cinderella has no social experience and can't compare her husband's virtue with others.

Cinderella has no financial resources and can't compete with her husband's family.

Since she can't compete, it is better to be her husband. Calm myself

Last night I dreamt I went to Manderley again.
It seemed to me I stood by the iron gate leading to the drive,
and for a while I could not enter,
for the way was barred to me.

Then, like all dreamers,
I was possessed of a sudden with supernatural powers
and passed like a spirit
through the barrier before me.

This is the famous monologue at the beginning of the film.

If you interpret it with everyone's enthusiasm for analyzing the dreams of young Pi, it

's easy to find that Cinderella is being devised by Devin. The second wife he killed,

did Hitchcock think of this


. . . . . .

View more about Rebecca reviews

Extended Reading

Rebecca quotes

  • Mrs. Danvers: [as the second Mrs. de Winter runs into the room] I watched you go down just as I watched her a year ago. Even in the same dress you couldn't compare.

    The Second Mrs. de Winter: You knew it! You knew that she wore it, and yet you deliberately suggested I wear it. Why do you hate me? What have I done to you that you should ever hate me so?

    Mrs. Danvers: You tried to take her place. You let him marry you. I've seen his face - his eyes. They're the same as those first weeks after she died. I used to listen to him, walking up and down, up and down, all night long, night after night, thinking of her, suffering torture because he lost her!

    The Second Mrs. de Winter: [turning away in shame and shock] I don't want to know, I don't want to know!

    Mrs. Danvers: [moving towards her] You thought you could be Mrs. de Winter, live in her house, walk in her steps, take the things that were hers! But she's too strong for you. You can't fight her - no one ever got the better of her. Never, never. She was beaten in the end, but it wasn't a man, it wasn't a woman. It was the sea!

    The Second Mrs. de Winter: [collapsing in tears on the bed] Oh, stop it! Stop it! Oh, stop it!

    Mrs. Danvers: [opening the shutters] You're overwrought, madam. I've opened a window for you. A little air will do you good.

    [as the second Mrs. de Winter gets up and walks toward the window]

    Mrs. Danvers: Why don't you go? Why don't you leave Manderley? He doesn't need you... he's got his memories. He doesn't love you, he wants to be alone again with her. You've nothing to stay for. You've nothing to live for really, have you?

    [softly, almost hypnotically]

    Mrs. Danvers: Look down there. It's easy, isn't it? Why don't you? Why don't you? Go on. Go on. Don't be afraid...

  • Mrs. Danvers: She knew everyone that mattered. Everyone loved her.

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