Wait Until Dark (1967) Poster

Wait Until Dark (1967)

  • Rate: 7.8/10 total 13,637 votes 
  • Genre: Crime | Drama | Horror | Thriller
  • Release Date: 26 October 1967 (USA)
  • Runtime: 108 min
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Wait Until Dark (1967)

Wait Until Dark 1967tt0062467.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: Wait Until Dark (1967)
  • Rate: 7.8/10 total 13,637 votes 
  • Genre: Crime | Drama | Horror | Thriller
  • Release Date: 26 October 1967 (USA)
  • Runtime: 108 min
  • Filming Location: 4 St. Luke's Place, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA
  • Budget: $4,000,000(estimated)
  • Gross: $11,000,000(USA)
  • Director: Terence Young
  • Stars: Audrey Hepburn, Alan Arkin and Richard Crenna|See full cast and crew
  • Original Music By: Henry Mancini   
  • Soundtrack: Wait Until Dark
  • Sound Mix: Mono
  • Plot Keyword: Doll | Apartment | Police | Blindness | Heroin

Writing Credits By:

  • Frederick Knott (play)
  • Robert Carrington (screenplay) &
  • Jane-Howard Carrington (screenplay)

Known Trivia

  • Produced by Audrey Hepburn’s then-husband, actor Mel Ferrer. Working on this movie together was a last-chance attempt to save their marriage, which ended one year later, in 1968.
  • Audrey Hepburn’s film residence is at 4 St. Luke’s Place in Manhattan.
  • Audrey Hepburn and director Terence Young visited a school for the blind to learn more about the visually impaired. Hepburn learned enough Braille to appear to be reading and writing it, although she really isn’t, a fact which wasn’t apparent to audiences until home video, with rewind and freeze frames. Susy’s use of Braille is a change from the Broadway script, where she uses things like sugar cubes to keep track of phone numbers. Writing phone numbers in Braille is a better real-world choice, and realistic touch, that developed from Hepburn’s meeting with blind people.
  • Despite getting an Oscar nomination for this movie, Hepburn would not make another film until Robin and Marian.
  • When the film was released, the theatres darkened all their lights “to the legal limit” during the last twelve minutes of the film, each light going out as Audrey Hepburn smashed each light bulb. The one remaining light in the theatres would be switched off as the last light source in the film went out.
  • The role that eventually went to Alan Arkin was difficult to cast because the producers couldn’t find actors willing to be cast in such a villainous role – not only terrorizing a blind woman, but terrorizing beloved Audrey Hepburn to boot! Alan Arkin later went on to say how easy it was for him to get the role because of the reluctance of other actors to take it.
  • Audrey Hepburn tried to get this film shot in Europe, but relented when she was told not filming it in the US might have led to the closure of underused studio facilities in Hollywood.
  • Although she later admitted that she didn’t intend to do so, Audrey Hepburn retired from films after this role, turning down all parts offered to her in order to devote time to raising her children. She would eventually return to the screen several more times, beginning with Robin and Marian.
  • Jack L. Warner first considered George C. Scott for the role of Harry Roat and Robert Redford for the role of Mike Talman before casting Alan Arkin and Richard Crenna in the parts.
  • During the credits there is no credit for costumes, this is because Audrey Hepburn herself picked the clothes she wore from the stores in Paris.

Goofs: Continuity: The cabinet door where the trash is held changes positions when Susy finds out Mike's involvement with Roat.

Plot: A recently blinded woman is terrorized by a trio of thugs while they search for a heroin stuffed doll they believe is in her apartment. Full summary »  »

Story: Susie's husband is asked to hold a doll for a woman as they get off an airplane. She disappears. Mike and Carlino are small time hoods who find the woman's body in Susie's apartment, placed there by her partner, Harry Rote. Susie's blindness is the key to them searching the apartment for the doll that contains smuggled drugs. Mike pretends to be an old friend of Susie's husband while her husband is away and together the crooks invent a story of a police investigation of her husband that only the discovery of the now missing doll can save him from. Rote is a killer, and his stalking of Susie becomes more and more obvious as the story unfolds, leaving us with the question, how does a blind woman defend herself?Written by John Vogel <[email protected]>  


Synopsis: The film opens in a Montreal apartment during a cold wintery morning, where a woman named Lisa (Samantha Jones) waits for an old man to sew bags of heroin into the cloth body of an old-fashioned doll. As she leaves the apartment with the doll, we see the man watching her leave, then dialing someone on the phone. Lisa takes the doll with her on an airline flight to New York City, but when, on disembarking, she sees a man watching her, she becomes worried and gives the doll for safekeeping to a man she’d spoken with on the plane, professional photographer Sam Hendrix (Efrem Zimbalist Jr.). The man who’d been watching Lisa then roughly escorts her away. Later, when Lisa calls Sam to ask for the doll, Sam and his wife are unable to find it.

Some time afterward, small-time con artist Mike Talman (Richard Crenna) and his partner Carlino (Jack Weston) arrive at the basement apartment where Sam lives with his wife Susy (Audrey Hepburn), who is blind. The two men watch until both the apartment’s occupants have left, then enter. The con men have an appointment with Lisa, who’d been their partner in crime prior to the recent imprisonment of both, but they are met instead by Harry Roat, Jr. (Alan Arkin), whom the audience recognizes as the man from a distance who watched and met Lisa at the airport. He offers them $2,000 each if they find Lisa’s doll which is somewhere in the apartment.

After discovering Lisa’s dead body hanging in a garment bag, Talman and Carlino want to make a quick exit, but Roat points out that they have left their fingerprints all over the apartment, while he has worn gloves. Roat is then able to prevail upon the two to help him dispose of Lisa’s body (he claims that he killed her because he caught her going into business for herself). Roat firmly tells Talman and Carlino help him try to find the heroin-stuffed doll.

The next day, Susy’s neighbor leaves for the weekend, and Sam leaves for a business trip to New Jersey. Once Susy is alone, the criminals begin an elaborate con game: In order to gain entry into the apartment, Talman arrives posing as a friend of Sam’s, Carlino poses as a policeman, and Roat poses first as an old man and then as the man’s son. Using first an innocuous story about Sam and the doll, then a darker one implying that Lisa has been murdered and that Sam will be suspected, the men persuade Susy to help them find the doll. Talman gives her the number for the phone booth across the street as his own after falsely warning her of a police car stationed outside.

During this time, Susy has grown suspicious of Carlino and Roat, and Gloria (Julie Herrod), a girl who lives upstairs and is paid by the couple to help Susy with errands, has been going in and out of the apartment, sometimes without Susy’s noticing that she is there. After Talman leaves, Gloria sneaks into the apartment carrying the doll, which she stole some time earlier. She tells Susy there is no police car outside, and Susy discovers the doll. Wanting to confirm her suspicions about Carlino and Roat, Susy tells Gloria to go home and watch the phone booth that is next to Roat’s van parked outside on the street. If a man goes into it, Gloria is to phone Susy, let the phone ring twice, and hang up. Gloria tells Susy she can signal her by banging on the pipes.

On Carlino’s next visit, after he calls Roat at the phone booth, Gloria sends Susy the telephone signal, and she sends the signal a second time after Susy calls Talman to tell him she has the doll. Finally realizing that Talman is a criminal in cahoots with the two others, Susy hides the doll. When he walks in with Corlino and Roat following quietly, she tells him the doll is at Sam’s studio. The three criminals leave after Roat cuts the telephone cord.

When Susy bangs on the pipes, Gloria comes in and Susy sends her to the downtown bus station in a taxi to wait for Sam. When Susy discovers that the telephone cord has been cut, she prepares to defend herself by putting the criminals in the dark along with her, breaking all the light bulbs in the apartment’s light fixtures. She also pours a chemical into a bowl.

When Talman returns, she refuses to cooperate when he demands that she hand over the doll. Talman has spent the most time with Susy and he has come to admire her for her quiet strength and ability to stand up to the three criminals, despite her disability. He admits to her that he and his confederates are part of a criminal plot and that Sam, as Susy suspected, is completely innocent of any involvement, while Roat is a particular danger. Susy needn’t worry, though, Talman says, as he has sent Carlino to kill Roat.

However, Roat has killed Carlino instead outside by running him over (anticipating exactly that they would turn against him). As Talman prepares to leave, pausing to say something to Susy as he stands in the doorway, Roat suddenly appears and stabs him in the back.

Intent on acquiring the doll, Roat chains the door shut in the dark apartment, pours gasoline on the floor, and sets a piece of newspaper on fire. A desperate battle follows in which Susy throws the chemical solution in Roat’s face and she forces him to put out the fire as well as smashes the last lightbulb in the apartment. But the battle ends when Roat obtains light by opening the refrigerator, whose door he props open with a rag in the hinge. Susy, weeping (that she forgot about the refrigerator), pulls the doll out from its hiding place and hands it to him. While Roat cuts open the doll and gloats over the treasure inside, Susy is able, unnoticed by him, to arm herself with a butcher knife.

Roat then announces his intention to rape Susy, but, as he leads her to the bedroom, she manages to stab him in the belly. As she stumbles across the floor toward the kitchen window to scream for help, (in the movie’s most shocking scene) Roat suddenly leaps out from the darkened bedroom and grabs her ankle. Screaming, Susy wrenches free, but the dying Roat doggedly pursues her, using the knife with which she stabbed him to drag himself across the floor. Susy is at the refrigerator, trying to close its door and thus extinguish its light, unaware of the rag that is preventing its closure. She then gropes for the refrigerator’s cord, murmuring desperately, "Where is it?" As the reeling Roat stands with his last strength and staggers toward her with the knife the refrigerator light finally goes out, and Susy’s scream merges with the sound of a police siren…

The scene switches to the arrival of police cars outside the apartment. When the police enter with Sam and Gloria, Sam finds an unbroken light bulb and we see the room littered with the bodies of Talman and Roat, but no Susy. Finally, as Sam calls out for her, the door of the unplugged refrigerator moves, and Susy emerges from behind it, shaken but alive.


FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Mel Ferrer known as producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Audrey Hepburn known as Susy Hendrix
  • Alan Arkin known as Roat / Roat Jr. / Roat Sr.
  • Richard Crenna known as Mike Talman
  • Efrem Zimbalist Jr. known as Sam Hendrix
  • Jack Weston known as Carlino
  • Samantha Jones known as Lisa
  • Julie Herrod known as Gloria
  • Robby Benson known as Boy Tossing Ball (uncredited)
  • Jean Del Val known as The Old Man (uncredited)
  • Mel Ferrer known as French-Canadian Radio Speaker (voice) (uncredited)
  • Gary Morgan known as Teenage Boy on Street (uncredited)
  • Frank O'Brien known as Shatner (uncredited)
  • Bill Walters known as BG with Dog (uncredited)



Supporting Department

Makeup Department:
  • Gordon Bau known as makeup supervisor
  • Jean Burt Reilly known as supervising hair stylist

Art Department:

  • John Barton known as assistant property master (uncredited)
  • Craig Binkley known as set dresser (uncredited)
  • Don Miller known as assistant property master (uncredited)
  • Ward Preston known as set designer (uncredited)




Production Companies:

  • Warner Bros. Pictures

Other Companies:

  • Warner Bros. Cosmetics  Miss Hepburn's make-up

if (typeof afc_data == “undefined”) { afc_data = new Object(); } afc_data["MIDDLE_CENTER"] = { channel: “test01-channel”, client: “ca-amazon-imdb_js”, title: “Sponsored Links”, help: “What's This?”, hints: “photograph,flower pot,light bulb,cigarette lighter,braille” };


  • Warner Brothers/Seven Arts (1967) (USA) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. Finland (1968) (Finland) (theatrical)
  • Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) (1972) (USA) (TV) (original airing)
  • Warner Home Video (1985) (USA) (VHS)
  • Mainostelevisio (MTV3) (1986) (Finland) (TV) (MTV1)
  • WarnerBrothers / Seven Arts (1968) (West Germany) (theatrical)
  • Warner Home Video (2007) (Finland) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2003) (USA) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2006) (USA) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Vídeo (19??) (Brazil) (VHS)
  • Warner Home Vídeo (2003) (Brazil) (DVD)



Other Stuff

Release Date:
  • USA 26 October 1967
  • Austria 19 January 1968
  • Denmark 24 January 1968
  • West Germany 25 January 1968
  • Finland 9 February 1968
  • Spain 14 April 1968 (Madrid)
  • Japan 8 May 1968
  • Norway 30 May 1968
  • UK 12 July 1968
  • France 11 September 1968
  • Italy 28 September 1968
  • Turkey December 1968
  • Sweden 26 December 1968
  • Mexico 19 June 1969
  • Czechoslovakia 12 February 1970
  • Japan 9 September 1972 (re-release)
  • Czech Republic 11 January 2006 (DVD premiere)



Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database

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Posted on January 7, 2013 by freeonlinemoviestreaming in Movies | Tags: , , , , .


  1. Semih from Seattle, WA
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    My title sums it all. I was very surprised at how good this film was. Ifound it very similar to a movie like "Rear Window". One other person’scomments was titled "The best Hitchcock film that Hitchcock never made". Itthink that is very true. Most of the film is shot within this basementapartment unit. And the thriller is so great because of Hepburn being blindand these three bad guys freely walking into her unit and introducingthemselves as her husband’s friends, or police, or some neighbour. But theyall forget one thing: She uses her ears like no regular person does, shedoesn’t need eyes. But that is where the thriller kicks in. Sometimes it ispretty painful for us to watch (us who can see) because she seems sovulnerable. Wrapping around of all this is Henry Mancini’s music. He is using atechnique that he also used in the film "Night Visitor" where there is thismelody on the keyboard and after everynote there is the detuned notefollowing it. Pretty cool effect.One thing I didn’t get though, There is a scene where the room looks prettydark and Alan Arkin still has his sun glasses on.I loved this film, 10 out of 10.

  2. LahaiRoi from Marion, IN
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    "Wait Until Dark" has lasted for 23 years as one of the scariest moviesevermade. Audrey is fabulous as a blind woman who is harassed by three mentrying to find an object in her apartment without her noticing. Thecinematography is excellent, especially at the end when the audience ispractically struck blind as well. A wonderful choice for viewing on adarknight.

  3. (jiffyscott) from United States
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    I watched this movie out of sheer "desperation" — I couldn’t find anycurrent movies on that I wanted to see or that I hadn’t seen before, so Ijust ended up on the channel this film was on. It was fate!! What a fun,suspenseful film!!

    If you have not seen Audrey Hepburn in a movie, see this and "Breakfast atTiffany’s" and you will *really* appreciate her talent and beauty. Also ofmention is Alan Arkin. I read that critics didn’t like his role as theheavy in this film when it was first released, but personally I think he isgreat in it — intimidating and kitschy at the same time.

    This film builds the suspense throughout perfectly. There is not a lull ora let-down to be found! Also, this has a twist ending and a classicsuspense/horror plot element that has been done many times since, but notaswell!

    The Bottom Line:4 1/2 Jiffy’s Out of 5

  4. ironside ([email protected]) from Mexico
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    To be blind, deprived of the power even to see the danger thatthreatens you, is a frightening experience… It also, obviously, gavedirector Terence Young the opportunity to carry out one of the mostimportant rules of suspense: let the audience discover more than theprincipal character…

    When we can see imminent danger which the victim, by definition, cannotsee, the emotional impact is increased on the viewer… We desireearnestly to cry out in warning, but we cannot… We can only sithelplessly, and wait to see what become apparent… And when thesightless is a young and lovely woman, there are many twists and turns,disturbing moments, claustrophobic atmosphere, great suspense…

    Most of the drama is played out in Hepburn's apartment in NewYork, andthere is an outstanding development when Susy Hendrix (Hepburn), alonewith her telephone cord cut and awaiting the return of the gangs,decides to use her disadvantage as a defensive weapon… Her oneadvantage in being blind was that she required no light—and shemethodically destroyed all the light-bulbs…

    After three brutal murders, only the master-criminal, a mercilessvillain (Alan Arkin) is left to confront her… He selected the mostterrifying way of terrorizing her… Susy lost her sight in a car crashor really the fire from the crash…

    Audrey Hepburn earned her 5th and final Academy Award nomination forher brilliant performance…

  5. ptb-8 from Australia
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    Never in my life have I ever seen 800 people fly off their seas like Idid the night I saw WAIT UNTIL DARK at the cinema in 1970. And I was upthere with them. Moaning away in shock. Screaming! (and I don’t scream)…………In the run up to the final 20 mins the cinema managementslammed the foyer doors, switched off all the aisle lights one by oneall around the cinema, and turned up the volume; ripples of creepinesswashed over the audience….and then….whammo! The noise from theaudience, the screaming and the shifting about in our seats…..Ihaven’t heard shocked noises like that in a cinema since. Do yourself aBIG favour………..get the DVD and watch this at home, by yourself,in total darkness! You will scream your head off and tell everyone youknow what a great thriller this is.

  6. Tenkun from USA
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    Albeit obscure, 1967′s "Wait Until Dark" is a fantastic movie in manyregards. It may not have epic chases, mushy love scenes, or even a plotinvolving robotics, but it does capture the mind for that hour and a half.To its credit are the performances of Audrey Hepburn as an insecure"champion blind woman," Efrem Zimbalist, Jr. as her encouraging husband,Julie Herrod as her helpful (but rebellious) young friend, and a wholehostof (well, three) others as a variety of crooks, cops, and impostors. Theplot is well thought-out, with twists and turns to keep you busy from evenbefore Hepburn sets foot on the stage. It almost entirely takes place oneortwo rooms of an apartment, utilizing the limited set to a "RearWindow"-esque advantage. There is suspense, emotion, crime, passion, and adelve into the world of the blind- and its potential symbolism. Convincingperformances, death and devilry, and an almost mother-daughterrelationshipare all found within this obscure classic, "Wait UntilDark."

  7. patrick_dunne ([email protected]) from United States
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    "Wait Until Dark" was recommended by a friend of mine because Icomplained that "Psycho" was good, but not thrilling enough. "WaitUntil Dark" is a great thriller that works mostly because of it’s storyline and performances.

    Audrey Hepburn plays a blind woman named Susie, whose husband is out.She doesn’t know it, but she posses a doll full of heroin, and threemen are working together to get it. Like some Hithcock thrillers suchas "Rope" and "Rear Window," "Wait Until Dark" takes place in anapartment. Another similarity is that strange events happen that turnout to be very shocking!

    The film is interesting because Susy alone figures out the trio’s planto take the doll. She works with he friend, Gloria, to unravel theplan. Twists and turns come and go throughout the film. The scariest,or most shocking one involves a telephone. I won’t tell you what it is,but it made me gasp. The twists get a bit confusing at times, but theyprovide good shocks for the audience.

    Audrey Hepburn does a good job of playing a blind woman, and knowsexactly how to act.

    Men come and go throughout her apartment, and it’s up to the audience(and her) to figure out the plan.

    Fans of this will also like: "Rear Window,"(1954) "Memento," (2000) and"Vertigo." (1958)

    Feel free to send me a Private Message regarding this comment.

  8. bd74 from USA
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    At first I thought this movie would only be mildly suspenseful, but howwrong I was. This is quite a clever movie. I was really amazed by thethorough attention that is given to even minor details. Everything in thismovie just fits together perfectly….the pace, the setting, the overallmood, the way one thing leads to another….everything. The director of thismovie did a great job. Of course, what would this movie be without theexcellent performances given by its cast. Who would’ve known that AudreyHepburn, one of the classiest ladies of the twentieth century, would be soappropriate for a thriller like this one. She plays a blind woman, and sheis so right for this part. Her performance is remarkable….I cannot pictureany other actress of the day in that role. Also, Alan Arkin is awesome,playing a psychotic killer. For the most part, this movie contains someshocking moments that will make you jump. Definitely wait until dark to seethis movie….turn off all the lights and watch it after midnight if youcan, for an even greater suspenseful effect.

  9. shepardjessica-1 from United States
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    I’j not a big fan of thriller plays (and I’ve acted in this one), butwell-made with superb casting – mainly Ms. Hepburn & Mr. Arkin withgliding, smooth support from Mr. Crenna & Mr. Weston; superbly lit witha great set and menacing music, it was Hepburn’s last film for nineyears and she should have won Best Actress (nominated), and I pickBonnie & Clyde to win ALL the other categories (acting-wise), she kicksinto gear and then retires..until ROBIN & MARION nine years later.

    Anyway, most stage-play thrillers don’t make it on FILM, but this oneis very claustrophobic and believable because of Hepburn (who studieswith blind people for a while). Turn the lights off ..like they did inthe last 8 minutes in the theatre when it opened in ’67!

  10. Susan (srella) from New York
    07 Jan 2013, 11:55 am

    Everyone’s afraid of the things that go bump in the night. For people whoare blind, things that go bump in the day can be just asfrightening.

    Terrence Young’s "Wait Until Dark," starring Audrey Hepburn, capitalizesonjust that fear. A man in an airport is handed a doll by a completestranger.The doll, unbeknownst to the man, is being used to transport heroin intothecountry. When some crooks want the doll, they track down the man. Theirsearch leads them to his New York City apartment … and his wife, who isblind.

    Audrey Hepburn turns in a wonderful performance as Suzy Hendrix, a womanwhohas been coping with blindness for a year. Just starting blind school andlearning how to relive her life, Suzy is a functioning — albeitfrightened– mass of walking vulnerability. Her husband (Efrem Zimbalist, Jr.) isintent on making her learn how to do things on her own, and she is eagertoplease him, while at the same time desperate for help. Her stress andfatigue is palpable.

    When the crooks — played by Richard Crenna and Jack Weston, and led by aheavily accented Alan Arkin — begin their elaborate confidence scamagainstSuzy, she has no way of knowing they are lying. If Crenna says he is anoldwar friend of Suzy’s husband, how does she know he is making it up? Iftheytell her there is a police car watching her from outside her window, howisshe supposed to know the street is empty? If the leader Roat is adifferentcharacter each time he comes into her apartment, how can she tell?

    Sadly — and very suspensefully — she is unable to tell truth from lieswithout the help from both her young neighbor Gloria and her ownheightenedsenses. The suspense shifts halfway into the film from us wondering if shewill be swayed by the conmen to if she will be able to outsmart them, and,ultimately, if she will be able to outlive them.

    "Wait Until Dark" is an amazingly suspenseful film with wonderfulperformances by Hepburn, Arkin, and Crenna. It keeps you both on the edgeofyour seat and at the end of your patience as you wait for Hepburn torealizewhat we already know. Not only are the men out to get the doll, but theyareout to destroy Hepburn’s confidence, as well as her life.

    Hepburn is totally believable as a blind woman, and she certainly didenoughbackground work to earn the commendation — as well as an Oscarnomination.Studying at a school for the blind before filming began, Hepburn learnedhowto use a walking stick, how to do her hair and make-up with her eyesclosed,and even wore special contact lenses to impair her vision. Watching her,youtruly feel her desperation and her vulnerability.

    Perhaps what makes this feel so good is the boldness of its approach. Justas Hepburn smashes out the light bulbs in her apartment to nullify herenemies’ advantage, so too does director Terrence Young put the audienceinthe same spot as both the victim and the attacker. With moments of puredarkness in the film’s final, nail-biting scene, the audience is alsorendered blind, forced to rely on their other senses, just as Suzy does.Itis gutsy, and it is brilliant. The loss of vision only heightens ourtension. It makes us the hunted.

    Granted, there are some questionable plot points — such as why Suzydidn’tlet young Gloria, who she soon found had the doll all along, keep it atherplace, and out of the hands of the con artists, as well as the perplexingquestion of why a blind woman living in New York City very seldomly locksher door. But these are minutia in a sea of wonderful filmmaking, andnothing can take away from the "Wait Until Dark"’s wonderful, gradualclimation of suspense. It is subtle, it is perfectly cast, and it is scaryas hell.

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