- Acting of Lead Performers
- Acting of Supporting Cast
- Music Score
- Title Sequence
- Historical Importance
- Would You Recommend?
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no longer uncertain....
'Uncertain Glory"found Errol Flynn in a great film,as directed by Raoul Walsh.It was written by Joe May & Laszlo Vadney,as a WWII propagnda entity,& perhaps got lost amoung many other 1944 releases.In the midst of the horror's of Nazi occupied France found a clever (French) criminal (Errol Flynn) confronted with a playful lady (Faye Emerson),a coy stab you in the back partner (Sheldon Leonard ) & a dogged (French) detective (Paul Lukas)seemigly un affected,until caught.His prison break,saving him from the quillotine,due to allied bombing saved him for something better?A young wholesome girl ( Jean Sullivan)?A compassionate priest (Dennis Hoey)?Filling in for a saboteur who likes to blow up bridges with trains full of Gernans?A bit of a talk with SS men?The drama is real & this bit of film noir had even more .An excellent film with Flynn leading the way in acting that would not be fully appreciated until years later-when seen & heard on television.
- Mary Carle
Hadn't heard off or seen this movie before. Impressed by the script touching on deeper moral subjects than just the war. Thought Errol Flynn's acting was at his best, if not the best he had done. Worth seeing.
- oliver burić
uncertain glory is first Errol Flynn movie i saw.i never heard of Errol Flynn when i saw movie,but when i saw movie at same moment i had feeling he was(stil is)a great star,a major superstar.i begin to search data on Flynn,and i was write.he is stil great star
Flynn war movie delivers more than you'd expect
- Charles Troy
I really want to recommend this movie. The premise is fascinating; the twists are surprising; the way the plot is resolved is very satisfying. Errol Flynn plays a convicted killer (NOT a French playboy as the TCM capsule description sloppily notes) who escapes death by guillotine in a very attention-getting first ten minutes, but then is re-captured by his Inspector Javert-like police pursuer (Paul Lukas). While Lukas brings him back to Paris from the French countryside in handcuffs for another attempt at execution, Flynn pitches the idea that will form the crux of the movie: he will pose as the saboteur who blew up a bridge while a Nazi military train crossed over it. If the Nazis believe him, they will free 100 innocent Frenchmen who were taken hostage. Flynn will be executed anyway, but 100 innocent men will be freed. Upright policeman Lukas can't resist Flynn's deal, and how events play out from there is fascinating. Hey, it ain't just me who liked this underrated wartime gem; my wife really liked it too! See it and see for yourself!
Flynn and Walsh attempt film noir
- Joseph Brush
Uncertain Glory is a strange movie for Errol Flynn to make at this time in his career. Perhaps Flynn and director Raoul Walsh were trying to darken his persona with this portrayal of a conniving thief who isn't brave or noble like typical Flynn (that is until the end). Co-starring Paul Lukas (and a competent supporting cast), Uncertain Glory is a downbeat story about a wanted criminal on the run and his relentless pursuer during World War Two in occupied France. The Flynn character finds out that his days of anti-social behaviour are running out. He discovers that he has led a wasteful life when he meets a simple French girl but that it is too late for him to have a normal life. There are many elements in this movie that remind me of film noir but the movie falls short on delivering the total goods. There should have been a major film actress portraying the love interest who is aware of Flynn's pending self sacrifice but keeps that knowledge to herself. A femme fatale could have also improved the movie.Oh well, Uncertain Glory delivers more promise than satisfactory results but it contained enough good scenes to keep me interested.