Spellbound starts to feel a little more Hitchcockian

It's no secret that Alfred Hitchcock and David O. Selznick hated each other, and Hitchcock's work suffered for it, but their second contractual collaboration, Spellbound (1945), makes steady strides toward overcoming their differences. Selznick's cuts and suggestions may have actually made the film better, if quite a bit more silly in regards to its presentation of psychology. Pat and I discuss it on this week's Lost in Criterion.