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Thank you, Roger. What strikes me most about Hitchcock's movies is the simplicity and economy he used to take you with him all the way to that stairwell, or open field, or behind the lens of a camera. Then it was you running, seeking, doing.

Glad you enjoyed your birthday. If you ever come our East in your travels, do let me know!

I absolutely adore posts like this. Thoughtful, thorough, and provocative. Last week, for my birthday, we went to see Hitch's 1940 gem, "Foreign Correspondent." The scene in the windmill clearly shows your point #4. Nice job.

@Karen -- Hitchcock is one of my all time favorite directors. There was this series in the open cinema in the summer back in Modena. Each couple of weeks they would screen one of his movies. I remember I used to love watching especially the black and white rolls under a starred sky. What a treat! The participation economy has always been with us in cinematography.

@Marshall -- nice layout and name. Now you own the analytics guru appellative, don't you? It's nice to own a space and inform it with your own personality. Which is what Hitchcock did indirectly with his characters. And in doing so, he set the stage for his audience to own the story.

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