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Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
is a 1971 American action crime thriller film produced and directed by Don Siegel, the first in the Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
series. Clint Eastwood plays the title role, in his first outing as San Francisco Police
Police
Department (SFPD) Inspector "Dirty" Harry Callahan. The film drew upon the actual case of the Zodiac Killer
Zodiac Killer
as the Callahan character seeks out a similar vicious psychopath.[2] Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
was a critical and commercial success and set the style for a whole genre of police films. It was followed by four sequels: Magnum Force in 1973, The Enforcer in 1976, Sudden Impact in 1983 (directed by Eastwood himself) and The Dead Pool in 1988. In 2012, the film was selected for preservation in the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress
Library of Congress
for being "culturally, historically, and aesthetically significant".[3]

Contents

1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production

3.1 Development 3.2 Principal photography 3.3 Filming locations

4 Music 5 Release

5.1 Critical reception 5.2 Box office performance 5.3 Home media

6 Legacy 7 Real-life copycat crime and killers 8 Influence 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

Plot[edit] A mysterious killer (Andy Robinson) uses a high precision rifle to kill a girl in a hotel rooftop swimming pool. Police
Police
arrive at the crime scene, where SFPD Inspector Harry Callahan (Clint Eastwood) finds a blackmail note signed "Scorpio" ordering the city to pay $100,000 or the culprit will continue to kill. The mayor (John Vernon) asks police officers what is being done to track the killer. During lunch, Inspector Callahan foils a bank robbery. He kills two of the robbers and wounds a third. Confronting the wounded robber, Callahan delivers the film's iconic line:

I know what you’re thinking: 'Did he fire six shots or only five?' Well, to tell you the truth, in all this excitement, I’ve kinda lost track myself. But being this is a .44 Magnum, the most powerful handgun in the world, and would blow your head clean off, you’ve got to ask yourself one question: 'Do I feel lucky?' Well, do you, punk?

After the robber surrenders, he tells Callahan that he must know if the gun was still loaded. Callahan pulls the trigger with the weapon pointed directly at the robber, and laughs as it is revealed to be empty. Callahan is now wounded and spends brief time at the hospital, but continues on the case. He is assigned a new police partner, Chico Gonzalez (Reni Santoni), whom he believes to be an inexperienced rookie. Scorpio is staking out potential victims near a public park, but is seen from a police helicopter and runs away. Callahan and his new partner believe they see him that night on the streets, but in the course of tracing him to his home, Callahan looks into a window and briefly watches a sexual encounter before being caught by neighbors who try to beat him up as a peeping Tom, until Chico interferes. Based on Scorpio's communications, the city decides he will next try to kill a Catholic priest. They set up a stake-out, and set Callahan and Gonzalez on another rooftop from which they can see the building from which they believe Scorpio will strike. Callahan gets again distracted watching a sexual encounter. Scorpio arrives and there is a shootout, in which a policeman disguised as a priest is killed. Scorpio delivers a second ransom demand to the police, stating he has now kidnapped a teenage girl who he says will die if his demands are not met. Callahan is assigned to deliver a case full of money. He waits near a pier as directed by Scorpio who calls Callahan on a nearby pay phone, giving him instructions to go to another location in the city with another payphone, where he will call again. During his trip through the city, Callahan is confronted by would-be robbers and a young man seeking gay sex. He encounters Scorpio under the Mount Davidson cross. Gonzalez has been following them and there is a shootout between his partner and Scorpio, in which the former is wounded. After being stabbed in the leg with a knife by Callahan, Scorpio escapes without the money and reports to a hospital. The police learn of Scorpio's hospital visit, and a doctor recalls having met Scorpio previously and remembers he lives in a room at Kezar Stadium
Kezar Stadium
where he also works. Callahan finds Scorpio there. In a chase across the stadium field, Callahan first shoots Scorpio, and then tortures him by standing on his wounded leg demanding to know where the girl is being held. The girl is later found dead in this location. The district attorney (Josef Sommer) tells Callahan that Scorpio's rights have been violated, and they cannot hold him, but must let him go. Callahan is outraged, but continues to shadow Scorpio on his own time. Scorpio pays a man $200 to beat him severely, then reports to a hospital claiming he is a victim of police brutality. Harry's new partner decides to quit the police force. Scorpio robs a liquor store and acquires a handgun. He then hijacks a school bus and contacts the police with yet another ransom demand for money and a flight out of the Santa Rosa airport. Callahan manages to jump onto the roof of the hijacked bus from an overpass. After Callahan forces Scorpio off the bus, the latter flees to a nearby quarry and holds a boy at gunpoint. Having shot Scorpio through the shoulder, Callahan reprises his line about losing count of his shots. Unlike the earlier encounter, Callahan does have one remaining bullet, with which he kills Scorpio when the latter goes for his gun. Callahan takes out his inspector's badge and throws it into the water before walking away. Cast[edit]

Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
as SFPD Homicide Inspector Harry Callahan Andy Robinson as Charles "Scorpio" Davis Harry Guardino
Harry Guardino
as SFPD Homicide Lt. Al Bressler Reni Santoni
Reni Santoni
as SFPD Homicide Inspector Chico Gonzalez John Vernon
John Vernon
as The Mayor of San Francisco John Larch
John Larch
as Chief of Police John Mitchum
John Mitchum
as SFPD Homicide Inspector Frank "Fatso" DiGiorgio Woodrow Parfrey
Woodrow Parfrey
as Jaffe Josef Sommer as District Attorney William T. Rothko Mae Mercer as Mrs. Russell Albert Popwell
Albert Popwell
as Bank robber Lyn Edgington as Norma Gonzalez Ruth Kobart
Ruth Kobart
as Marcella Platt (school bus driver) Lois Foraker as Hot Mary William Paterson as Judge Bannerman

Production[edit] Development[edit] The script, titled Dead Right, by the husband-and-wife team of Harry Julian Fink and Rita M. Fink, was originally about a hard-edged New York City police inspector, Harry Callahan, who is determined to stop Travis, a serial killer, even if he has to skirt the law and accepted standards of policing, blurring the distinction between criminal and cop, to address the question as to how far a free, democratic society can go to protect itself.[4][5] The original draft ended with a police sniper, instead of Callahan, shooting Scorpio. Another earlier version of the story was set in Seattle, Washington. Four more drafts of the script were written. Although Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
is arguably Clint Eastwood's signature role, he was not a top contender for the part. The role of Harry Callahan was offered to John Wayne
John Wayne
and Frank Sinatra,[6] and later to Robert Mitchum, Steve McQueen, and Burt Lancaster.[4] In his 1980 interview with Playboy, George C. Scott claimed that he was initially offered the role, but the script's violent nature led him to turn it down. When producer Jennings Lang initially could not find an actor to take the role of Callahan, he sold the film rights to ABC Television. Although ABC wanted to turn it into a television film, the amount of violence in the script was deemed excessive for television, so the rights were sold to Warner Bros.[7] Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
purchased the script with a view to casting Frank Sinatra in the lead. Sinatra was 55 at the time and since the character of Harry Callahan was originally written as a man in his mid-to-late 50s (and Eastwood was then only 41), Sinatra fit the character profile. Initially, Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
wanted either Sydney Pollack
Sydney Pollack
or Irvin Kershner to direct.[5] Kershner was eventually hired when Sinatra was attached to the title role, but when Sinatra eventually left the film, so did Kershner.[8] John Milius was asked to work on the script when Sinatra was attached, along with Kershner as director. Milius claimed he was requested to write the screenplay for Sinatra in three weeks.[9] Terrence Malick wrote a draft of the film dated November 1970 ( John Milius and Harry Julian Fink are also named as co-writers) in which the shooter (also named Travis) was a vigilante who killed wealthy criminals who had escaped justice.[10][page needed] Malick's ideas formed the basis for the sequel, Magnum Force, though with a group of vigilante motorcycle cops instead of a single shooter. Details about the film were first released in film industry trade papers in April, September and November 1970, with Frank Sinatra attached as Harry Callahan and Irvin Kershner
Irvin Kershner
listed as director and producer, with Arthur Jacobson acting as associate producer.[4] After Sinatra left the project, the producers started to consider younger actors for the role. Burt Lancaster
Burt Lancaster
turned down the lead role because he strongly disagreed with the violent, end-justifies-the-means moral of the story. He believed the role and plot contradicted his belief in collective responsibility for criminal and social justice and the protection of individual rights.[11][page needed] Marlon Brando
Marlon Brando
was considered for the role, but was never formally approached. Both Steve McQueen
Steve McQueen
and Paul Newman turned down the role.[4] McQueen refused to make another "cop movie" after Bullitt
Bullitt
(1968). He would also turn down the lead in The French Connection the same year, giving the same reason. Believing the character was too "right-wing" for him, Newman suggested that the film would be a good vehicle for Eastwood.[8] The screenplay was initially brought to Eastwood’s attention around 1969 by Jennings Lang. Warner Bros offered him the part while still in post-production for his directorial debut film Play Misty for Me. By December 17, 1970, a Warner Brothers studio press release announced that Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
would star in as well as produce the film through his company, Malpaso. Eastwood was given a number of scripts, but he ultimately reverted to the original as the best vehicle for him.[12] In a 2009 MTV
MTV
interview, Eastwood said "So I said, 'I'll do it,' but since they had initially talked to me, there had been all these rewrites. I said, 'I'm only interested in the original script'." Looking back on the 1971 Don Siegel film, he remembered "[The rewrites had changed] everything. They had Marine snipers coming on in the end. And I said, 'No. This is losing the point of the whole story, of the guy chasing the killer down. It's becoming an extravaganza that's losing its character.' They said, 'OK, do what you want.' So, we went and made it."[13] Eastwood also agreed to star in the film only on condition that Don Siegel direct. Siegel was under contract to Universal at the time, and Eastwood personally went to the studio heads to ask them to "loan" Siegel to Warner. The two had just completed the movie The Beguiled (1971).[citation needed] Scorpio was loosely based on the real-life Zodiac Killer, an unidentified serial killer who had committed five murders in the San Francisco Bay Area several years earlier.[14] Elements of Gary Stephen Krist were also worked into the characterization, as Scorpio, like Krist, kidnaps a young girl and buries her alive while demanding ransom. In a later novelization of the film, Scorpio was referred to as "Charles Davis", a former mental patient from Springfield, Massachusetts who murdered his grandparents as a teenager.[15] There are significant differences between the book and the film. Among the differences are: Scorpio's point of view — in the book he uses astrology to make decisions (including being inspired to abduct Ann Mary Deacon); Harry working on a murder case involving a mugger before he is assigned to Scorpio; the omission of the suicide jumper; and Harry throwing away his badge at the end. Audie Murphy
Audie Murphy
was initially considered to play Scorpio, but he died in a plane crash before his decision on the offer could be made.[16] When Kershner and Sinatra were still attached to the project, James Caan
James Caan
was under consideration for the role of Scorpio.[16] The part eventually went to a relatively unknown actor, Andy Robinson. Eastwood had seen Robinson in a play called Subject to Fits and recommended him for the role of Scorpio; his unkempt appearance fit the bill for a psychologically unbalanced hippie.[17] Siegel told Robinson that he cast him in the role of the Scorpio killer because he wanted someone "with a face like a choirboy". Robinson's portrayal was so memorable that after the film was released he was reported to have received several death threats and was forced to get an unlisted telephone number. In real life, Robinson is a pacifist who deplores the use of firearms. Early in principal photography on the film, Robinson would reportedly flinch in discomfort every time he was required to use a gun. As a result, Siegel was forced to halt production briefly and sent Robinson for brief training in order to learn how to fire a gun convincingly.[18] Milius says his main contribution to the film was "a lot of guns. And the attitude of Dirty Harry, being a cop who was ruthless. I think it's fairly obvious if you look at the rest of my work what parts are mine. The cop being the same as the killer except he has a badge. And being lonely... I wanted it to be like Stray Dog; I was thinking in terms of Kurosawa's detective films."[19] He added:

In my script version, there's just more outrageous Milius crap where I had the killer in the bus with a flamethrower. I tried to make the guy as outrageous as possible. I had him get a police photographer to take a picture of him with all the kids lined up at the school – he kidnaps them at the school, actually – and they showed the picture to the other police after he's made his demands; he wants a 747 to take him away to a country where he'll be free of police harassment [Milius laughs uproariously], terrible things like this. And the children all end up like a graduation picture, and the teacher is saying, "What is that object under Andy Robinson?" and a cop says, "That's a claymore mine." Teacher asks, "What's a claymore mine?" And we hear the voice of Harry say, "If he sets it off, they're all spaghetti." Chief says, "That's enough, Harry." Everybody said, "That's too much, John; we can't have Milius doing this kind of stuff." I wanted the guy to be just totally outrageous all the time, and he is. I think Siegel restrained it enough.[19]

Director John Milius owns one of the actual Model 29s used in principal photography in Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
and Magnum Force.[20] As of March 2012 it is on loan to the National Firearms Museum
National Firearms Museum
in Fairfax, Virginia, and is in the Hollywood Guns display in the William B. Ruger Gallery.[21] Principal photography[edit] Glenn Wright, Eastwood's costume designer since Rawhide, was responsible for creating Callahan's distinctive old-fashioned brown and yellow checked jacket to emphasize his strong values in pursuing crime.[17] Filming for Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
began in April 1971 and involved some risky stunts, with much footage shot at night and filming the city of San Francisco
San Francisco
aerially, a technique for which the film series is renowned.[17] Eastwood performed the stunt in which he jumps onto the roof of the hijacked school bus from a bridge, without a stunt double. His face is clearly visible throughout the shot. Eastwood also directed the suicide-jumper scene. The line, "My, that's a big one," spoken by Scorpio when Callahan removes his gun, was an ad-lib by Robinson. The crew broke into laughter as a result of the double entendre and the scene had to be re-shot, but the line stayed. The final scene, in which Callahan throws his badge into the water, is a homage to a similar scene from 1952's High Noon.[22] Eastwood initially did not want to toss the badge, believing it indicated that Callahan was quitting the police department. Siegel argued that tossing the badge was instead Callahan's indication of casting away the inefficiency of the police force's rules and bureaucracy.[22] Although Eastwood was able to convince Siegel not to have Callahan toss the badge, when the scene was filmed, Eastwood changed his mind and went with Siegel's preferred ending.[22] Filming locations[edit] One evening Eastwood and Siegel had been watching the San Francisco 49ers in Kezar Stadium
Kezar Stadium
in the last game of the season and thought the eerie Greek amphitheater-like setting would be an excellent location for shooting one of the scenes where Callahan encounters Scorpio.[23] In San Francisco, California

555 California Street, The Bank of America Building California Hall, 625 Polk Street
Polk Street
(formerly the California Culinary Academy) San Francisco
San Francisco
City Hall, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place Hall of Justice
Hall of Justice
– 850 Bryant Street Forest Hill Station Holiday Inn Chinatown, 750 Kearny Street – rooftop swimming pool 37°47′42.7″N 122°24′15.7″W / 37.795194°N 122.404361°W / 37.795194; -122.404361 in the opening scenes. It is now the Hilton – Chinatown.[24] Kezar Stadium
Kezar Stadium
– Frederick Street, Golden Gate Park Dolores Park, Mission
Mission
District Mount Davidson Sts. Peter and Paul Church, north of Washington Square, 666 Filbert Street[25] Washington Square, North Beach[26] Krausgrill Place, northeast of Washington Square[27] Medau Place, northeast of Washington Square[28] Jasper Alley, east of Washington Square[29] Big Al's
Big Al's
strip club, 556 Broadway Roaring 20's
Roaring 20's
strip club, 552 Broadway North Beach, San Francisco Lombard Street, San Francisco

In Marin County, California

Hutchinson's Rock Quarry[30][31] — scene of Callahan and Scorpio's showdown, later filled in and redeveloped as Larkspur Landing Shopping Center and Larkspur Shores Apartments,[32] north of the Larkspur Ferry Terminal[33][34] Greenbrae, California Mill Valley, California

In Los Angeles County, California

Universal Studios Hollywood — San Francisco
San Francisco
Street (diner / bank robbery sequence)

Music[edit] The soundtrack for Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
was created by composer Lalo Schifrin, who created the iconic music for both the theme of Mission: Impossible and the Bullitt
Bullitt
soundtrack, and who had previously collaborated with director Don Siegel in the production of Coogan's Bluff and The Beguiled, both also starring Clint Eastwood. Schifrin fused a wide variety of influences, including classical music, jazz and psychedelic rock, along with Edda Dell'Orso-style vocals, into a score that "could best be described as acid jazz some 25 years before that genre began". According to one reviewer, the Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
soundtrack's influence "is paramount, heard daily in movies, on television, and in modern jazz and rock music".[35][36] Release[edit] Critical reception[edit] The film caused controversy when it was released, sparking debate over issues ranging from police brutality to victims' rights and the nature of law enforcement. Feminists in particular were outraged by the film and at the 44th Academy Awards
44th Academy Awards
protested outside the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, holding up banners which read messages such as "Dirty Harry is a Rotten Pig".[37] Jay Cocks of Time praised Eastwood's performance as Dirty Harry, describing him as "giving his best performance so far, tense, tough, full of implicit identification with his character".[38] Neal Gabler also praised Eastwood's performance in the film: "There's an incredible pleasure in watching Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
do what he does, and he does it so well."[39] Film critic Roger Ebert, while praising the film's technical merits, denounced its "fascist moral position".[40] A section of the Philippine police force ordered a print of the film for use as a training film.[41][42] Since its release, the film's critical reputation has grown in stature. Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
was selected in 2008 by Empire magazine as one of The 500 Greatest Movies of All Time.[43] It was placed similarly on The Best 1000 Movies Ever Made list by The New York Times.[44] In January 2010 Total Film included the film on its list of The 100 Greatest Movies of All Time.[45] TV Guide
TV Guide
and Vanity Fair also included the film on their lists of the 50 best movies.[46][47] A generation later, Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
is now regarded as one of the best films of 1971.[48][49][50] Based mainly on reviews from the 2000s, the film holds a 95% approval rating on the review aggregate website Rotten Tomatoes.[51] It was nominated at the Edgar Allan Poe Awards for Best Motion Picture.[52] In 2014, Time Out polled several film critics, directors, actors and stunt actors to list their top action films.[53] Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
was listed at 78th place in this list.[54] John Milius later said he loved the film. "I think it's a great film, one of the few recent great films, more important than The Godfather. It's larger than the sum of its parts; I don't think it's so brilliantly written or so brilliantly acted. Siegel can take more credit than anyone for it."[19] Box office performance[edit] The benefit world premiere of Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
was held at Loews' Market Street Cinema, 1077 Market Street (San Francisco),[55] on December 22, 1971.[56][57] The film was the fourth-highest-grossing film of 1971, earning an approximate total of $36 million in its U.S. theatrical release,[1] making it a major financial success in comparison with its modest $4 million budget.[58] Home media[edit] Warner Home Video owns rights to the Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
series. The studio first released the film to VHS and Betamax in 1979. Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(1971) has been remastered for DVD three times — in 1998, 2001 and 2008. It has been repurposed for several DVD box sets. Dirty Harry made its high-definition debut with the 2008 Blu-ray
Blu-ray
Disc. The commentator on the 2008 DVD is Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
biographer Richard Schickel.[59] The film, along with its sequels, has been released in high definition, on various Digital distribution services, including the iTunes Store.[60] Legacy[edit] Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
received recognition from the American Film Institute. The film was ranked #41 on 100 Years...100 Thrills, a list of America's most heart-pounding movies.[61] Harry Callahan was selected as the 17th greatest movie hero on 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains.[62] The movie's famous quote "You've got to ask yourself one question: 'Do I feel lucky?' Well, do ya, punk?" was ranked 51st on 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes.[63] Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
was also on the ballot for several other AFI's 100 series lists including 100 Years...100 Movies,[64] 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition),[65] and 100 Years of Film Scores.[66] Real-life copycat crime and killers[edit] The film supposedly inspired a real-life crime, the Faraday School kidnapping.[67] In October 1972, soon after the release of the movie in Australia, two armed men (one of whom coincidentally had the last name 'Eastwood') kidnapped a teacher and six school children in Victoria. They demanded a $1 million ransom. The state government agreed to pay, but the children managed to escape and the kidnappers were subsequently jailed.[68] In September 1981 a case occurred in Germany, under circumstances quite similar to the Barbara Jane Mackle case: A ten-year-old girl, Ursula Hermann, was buried alive in a box fitted with ventilation, lighting and sanitary systems to be held for ransom. The girl suffocated in her prison within 48 hours of her abduction because autumn leaves had clogged up the ventilation duct. Twenty-seven years later, a couple was arrested and tried for kidnapping and murder on circumstantial evidence. According to the Daily Mail, the couple were inspired by the film Dirty Harry, in which Scorpio kidnaps a girl and places her in an underground box.[69] This case was also dealt with in the German TV series Aktenzeichen XY ... ungelöst. Influence[edit]

Harry Callahan pointing his S&W Model 29

Eastwood's iconic portrayal of the blunt, cynical, unorthodox detective, who is seemingly in perpetual trouble with his incompetent bosses, set the style for a number of his later roles and, indeed, a whole genre of "loose-cannon" cop films. The film resonated with an American public that had become weary and frustrated with the increasing violent urban crime that was characteristic of the time.[70] The film was released at a time when there were frequent reports of local and federal police committing offences and overstepping their authority by entrapment and obstruction of justice.[71] Author McGilligan, argued that America needed a hero, a winner at a time when the authorities were losing the battle against crime.[71] The box-office success of Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
led to the production of four sequels. In the 2007 film Zodiac, also set in San Francisco
San Francisco
and inspired by the Zodiac Killer, cartoonist Robert Graysmith
Robert Graysmith
approaches police detective Dave Toschi
Dave Toschi
at the cinema, where he is watching Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
with his wife. When Graysmith tells Toschi he is going to catch the Zodiac killer, Toschi replies, "Pal? They're already making movies about it."[72] Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
helped popularize the Smith & Wesson Model 29 revolver, chambered for the powerful .44 Magnum
.44 Magnum
cartridge, and initiated an increase in sales of the handgun.[73] In 2010, artist James Georgopoulos
James Georgopoulos
included the screen-used guns from Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
in his Guns of Cinema series.[74] See also[edit]

List of American films of 1971 Zodiac Killer
Zodiac Killer
in popular culture Vigilante film Death Wish

References[edit] Notes

^ a b "Dirty Harry". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 19, 2009.  ^ Jenkins, John Philip. "Zodiac Killer". Encyclopædia Britannica at Britannica.com. Retrieved 2015-05-06. ^ "'Dirty Harry' Among Films Enshrined in National Film Registry". The Hollywood Reporter. December 19, 2012. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ a b c d Hughes, p. 49. ^ a b McGilligan (1999), p. 205. ^ Munn, Michael, John Wayne: The Man Behind The Myth, pp. unknown ^ Eliot (2009), p. 134. ^ a b Eliot (2009), p. 133. ^ P, Ken. "An Interview with John Milius". IGN. Archived from the original on June 8, 2010.  ^ Malick, Milius & Fink, Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
November 1970 Script. ^ Buford, Kate; Burt Lancaster: An American Life. ^ Richard Schickel commentary, Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Two-Disc Special
Special
Edition DVD. ^ Horowitz, Josh (June 23, 2008). " Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
Talks About How He Ended Up In 'Dirty Harry,' Whether He'd Return To The Iconic Role". MTV.  ^ Hughes, p. 52. ^ Rock, Philip, Dirty Harry. ^ a b Hughes, p. 50. ^ a b c McGilligan (1999), p. 207. ^ "Anecdotage.Com". Anecdotage.com. September 29, 2012. Archived from the original on March 16, 2012. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ a b c Thompson, Richard (July–August 1976). "STOKED". Film Comment 12.4. pp. 10–21.  ^ Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
Collection edition Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(2001: Warner Brothers DVD): Interview Gallery:John Milius ^ "The National Firearms Museum: Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(1971) Smith & Wesson 29". Nramuseum.com. Archived from the original on May 13, 2012. Retrieved June 12, 2012.  ^ a b c Eliot (2009), p. 138 ^ McGilligan (1999), p. 206 ^ " Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Filming and pictures of (now closed) rooftop swimming pool – Mr. SF". Mistersf.com. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ 666 Filbert St (January 1, 1970). "666 Filbert Street, San Francisco, CA 94133". Google Maps. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "Washington Square, San Francisco, CA". Google Maps. November 4, 2013. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "Krausgrill Place, San Francisco, CA 94133". Google Maps. January 1, 1970. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "Medau Place, San Francisco, CA 94133". Google Maps. January 1, 1970. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ Jasper (January 1, 1970). "Jasper, San Francisco, CA 94133". Google Maps. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "FINALE – Hutchinson Co. Quarry, Larkspur Landing, CA". Dirty Harry Filming Locations. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "20sep2002 Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Movie Tour / mvc-3540". Acme.com. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ 100 Old Quarry Rd N (January 1, 1970). "100 Old Quarry Road North, Larkspur, CA (Larkspur Court Apartments )". Google Maps. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ Larkspur Ferry Terminal publisher=Google Maps ^ "Golden Gate Ferry Research Library". Goldengateferry.org. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ Review by J.T. Lindroos (allmusic.com). Retrieved April 15, 2010. ^ Andrew Keech. " Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(complete score)". Music from the Movies. Archived from the original on October 13, 2007. Retrieved April 15, 2010.  ^ McGilligan (1999), p. 211 ^ McGilligan (1999), p. 210. ^ Hagen, Dan (January 1988). "Neal Gabler". Comics Interview (54). Fictioneer Books. pp. 61–63.  ^ Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
(January 1, 1971). " Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(review)". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved March 3, 2009.  ^ Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
filmography. Retrieved April 14, 2010. ^ "Eastwood Talks Dirty Harry". Retrieved April 14, 2010. ^ "Empire's The 500 Greatest Movies of All Time". Empire. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "The Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made". The New York Times. April 29, 2003. Retrieved April 15, 2010.  ^ " Total Film features: 100 Greatest Movies of All Time". Total Film. Retrieved August 23, 2010.  ^ "50 Greatest Movies (on TV and Video) by TV GUIDE Magazine". TV Guide. AMC/FilmSite.org. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ "50 Greatest Films by Vanity Fair Magazine". Vanity Fair. Published by AMC FilmSite.org. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ "Top Movies - Best Movies of 2012 and All Time". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved June 12, 2012.  ^ "The Greatest Films of 1971". AMC Filmsite.org. Retrieved April 15, 2010.  ^ "The Best Movies of 1971 by Rank". Films101.com. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Movie Reviews, Pictures - Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved April 15, 2010. ^ 1972 Edgar Allan Poe Awards. Who's Dated Who. Retrieved December 4, 2013. ^ "The 100 best action movies". Time Out. Retrieved November 7, 2014.  ^ "The 100 best action movies: 80-71". Time Out. Retrieved November 7, 2014.  ^ "1077 Market Street (Grauman's Imperial, 1912; Imperial, 1916; Premier, 1929; United Artists, 1931; Loew's, 1970; Market Street Cinema, 1972)". Upfromthedeep.com. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "KPIX-TV newsclip from the world premiere of Dirty Harry". Diva.sfsu.edu. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ "download MPEG4 newsclip". Archived from the original on July 23, 2012. Retrieved December 20, 2013.  ^ " Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Movies". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 19, 2009.  ^ "New Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
DVDs: We're in luck". March 10, 2008. Retrieved April 15, 2010. ^ "Dirty Harry". iTunes Store. Retrieved December 19, 2013. ^ "AFI's 100 Years ... 100 Thrills" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes and Villains" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies: Official Ballot" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved August 23, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition): Official Ballot" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved August 23, 2010.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years of Film Scores: Official Ballot" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved August 23, 2010.  ^ "Australis-Obits-L Archives". Ancestry.com. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ "Time Capsule: Entire school kidnapped". The Australian. October 6, 2007. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ Clint Eastwood
Clint Eastwood
Film Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Inspired Couple Kidnap Little Girl, 10, for Ransom, Court Told. Daily Mail. retrieved September 27, 2011 ^ "Flashback Five - The Best Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
Movies". American Movie Classics. Archived from the original on September 12, 2010. Retrieved September 10, 2010.  ^ a b McGilligan (1999), p. 209 ^ Jamie Vanderbilt (July 5, 2006). "CHRONICLES Based on the books "Zodiac" and "Zodiac Unmasked" by Robert Graysmith" (PDF).  ^ Hornaday, Ann (Jan 17, 1999) "Guns on film: a loaded issue", Baltimore Sun ^ The Shooting Range, Treats Magazine, March 2013 Archived March 4, 2016, at the Wayback Machine.

Bibliography

Street, Joe, "Dirty Harry's San Francisco", The Sixties: A Journal of History, Politics, and Culture, add ci 5 (June 2012), 1–21. Eliot, Marc (2009). American Rebel: The Life of Clint Eastwood. Harmony Books. ISBN 978-0-307-33688-0.  Hughes, Howard (2009). Aim for the Heart. London: I.B. Tauris. ISBN 978-1-84511-902-7.  McGilligan, Patrick (1999). Clint: The Life and Legend. London: Harper Collins. ISBN 0-00-638354-8. 

External links[edit]

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v t e

Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
series

Harry Callahan

Films

Dirty Harry Magnum Force The Enforcer Sudden Impact The Dead Pool

Tie-ins

Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(video game) Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(pinball game) Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(video game; cancelled)

Related

"Go ahead, make my day" Novels Smith & Wesson Model 29

Book

v t e

Films directed by Don Siegel

Star in the Night (1945) Hitler Lives (1945) The Verdict (1946) Night Unto Night
Night Unto Night
(1949) The Big Steal
The Big Steal
(1949) The Duel at Silver Creek
The Duel at Silver Creek
(1952) No Time for Flowers (1952) Count the Hours
Count the Hours
(1953) China Venture
China Venture
(1953) Riot in Cell Block 11
Riot in Cell Block 11
(1954) Private Hell 36
Private Hell 36
(1954) The Blue and Gold
The Blue and Gold
(1955) Invasion of the Body Snatchers
Invasion of the Body Snatchers
(1956) Crime in the Streets (1956) Spanish Affair (1957) Baby Face Nelson (1957) The Lineup (1958) The Gun Runners
The Gun Runners
(1958) Edge of Eternity (1959) Hound-Dog Man
Hound-Dog Man
(1959) Flaming Star (1960) Hell Is for Heroes (1962) The Killers (1964) The Hanged Man (1964) Stranger on the Run
Stranger on the Run
(1967) Madigan
Madigan
(1968) Coogan's Bluff (1968) Death of a Gunfighter
Death of a Gunfighter
(1969) Two Mules for Sister Sara
Two Mules for Sister Sara
(1970) The Beguiled (1971) Dirty Harry
Dirty Harry
(1971) Charley Varrick
Charley Varrick
(1973) The Black Windmill (1974) The Shootist
The Shootist
(1976) Telefon (1977) Escape from Alcatraz (1979) Rough Cut (1980) Jinxed! (1982)

v t e

Zodiac Killer

Investigators

Paul Avery Robert Graysmith Gareth Penn Dave Toschi

Films

The Zodiac Killer The Zodiac Zodiac Curse of the Zodiac

See also

Zodiac (Graysmith book) Zodiac Killer
Zodiac Killer
in popular culture Cause of Death Dirty Harry Ted Cruz meme

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 208715196 GND: 4549081-8 SUDOC: 177407530 BNF: cb1647

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