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Cary Grant is at his most swishy as John "The Cat" Robie, an ex-pat French Resistance fighter turned cat burglar.
Check out Robie serving Quiche Lorraine to John Williams's insurance agent high above the French Riviera at Robie's villa.
Gay code baby.
There's a reason Robie has stayed single all these years.
The lacking sexual chemistry between Grant and Kelly is appropriate for their opportunist characters.
It also serves to make the point that we are watching movie stars acting as if they are falling in love.
We can lean into Hitchcock's artistic flair for artificiality.
The fact that Grace Kelly's Frances character makes the first move when she kisses Robie at her hotel door, speaks volumes.
Robie may or may not have retired from stealing jewelry. Either way, a lot of fancy loot is going missing from Cannes Hotel rooms.
Hitchcock's filmic love letter to the Riviera features spectacular views of Cannes.
Check out the ever-impressive Carlton Hotel on the croisette, or the legendary Hotel du Cap-Eden-Roc.
Lovely, but nothing can compare to Grace Kelly in her role as Frances Stevens, a husband-hunting nouveau riche object of desire.
Hitchcock gives Douglas Sirk a run for his money.
If you like costumes, this is your picture.
Glamor, light, and color explode from every frame of this delightful movie.
"To Catch A Thief" may be an atypical film for Hitchcock's sardonic oeuvre due to its lighthearted nature, but "To Catch a Thief" is a movie to sit back and savor whenever the mood strikes.
You'll always get a great cinematic kiss.