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The Baby-Blue Expression 

A beautiful, simple minded blonde changes her mind, after conspiring with her boyfriend to kill her rich, loving husband.

Director:

Arthur Hiller

Writers:

Helen Nielsen (teleplay), Mary Stolz (story)
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Alfred Hitchcock ... Himself - Host
Sarah Marshall Sarah Marshall ... Mrs. Barrett
Peter Walker ... Philip Weaver
Richard Gaines ... James Barrett
Lennie Weinrib ... Harry (as Leonard Weinrib)
Edit Angold Edit Angold ... Helen
Chet Stratton ... Raymond
Liz Carr Liz Carr ... Lotte
Frank Richards ... Party Guest
Charles Carson ... Party Guest
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Storyline

A beautiful young blonde married to a much older man is mistress to one of his office co-workers. The boyfriend is captivated by Poopsie's "baby-blue expression," but stretched by her expensive tastes, so he plots to kill the husband, with just a little of her help. Written by David Stevens

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

20 December 1960 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Shamley Productions See more »
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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Mendelssohn's A Midsummer Night's Dream Overture Opus 21 can be heard as Mrs Barrett walks along sidewalk. See more »

Goofs

Shadow of a boom mic and operator can be seen in the mirror (25:00) See more »

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User Reviews

 
A change of pace for Sarah Marshall
8 September 2018 | by cpotato1010See all my reviews

I am most familiar with Sarah Marshall from one of my favorite TZ episodes, "Little Girl Lost", where she played the girl's mother.

I have also seen her in many other later TV shows, so it was interesting to see her play the "feather-brain", as her lover calls her.

That said, there was over-all very little to this episode after the letter is written.

Perhaps because it was only a half-hour show, less the Alfred Hitchcock wrappers, but the chase after the letter should have been longer.

The party seemed like an after-thought, rather than a part of the lover's plan. Again, perhaps because of the short run time.

Despite these objections, it was still fun to see Sarah Marshall in this role.


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