Released shortly after the war, this classic Hitchcock film illustrates the battle between German Nazis and American spies in Rio de Janeiro where a German businessman keeps a wine cellar with uranium ore.
|nudity||There is a famous kissing scene in the film that is very passionate, but not explicit or overly sexual. Actually, quite tame by today's standards. The government essentially asks Alicia to prostitute herself to a German leader (seduce him, marry him, etc.) in order to get information. She marries the man (who she doesn't love), but carries on a love affair with Cary Grant at the same time. A man suspects his wife of cheating, although it is more implied than directly mentioned.|
|violence||Since this is a Hitchcock film, many scenes are very intense and nailbiting, though not graphically violent. The threat of death looms over the characters for the majority of the film. A drunk woman struggles with a man who is trying to restrain her. He eventually punches her in the head to knock her out. A man poisons a woman, but she is saved before she comes to any harm.|
|alcohol||Lots of drinking and smoking at social events. A woman drives while very drunk.|
|frightening||Several nail-biting scenes, though there is nothing gory or violent.|