Julie Herrod Wikipedia, Now, Net Worth, Images, Wiki, Partner
Julie Herrod Wikipedia, Now, Net Worth, Images, Wiki, Partner – American actress Julie Herrod has performed in several stage, screen, and television projects. ‘The Nurses’, a television series, helped her gain notoriety in 1964. Julie then made subsequent appearances in NET Playhouse (1964) and Wait Until Dark (1967).
Julie Herrod Bio
|Name||Julie Anne Herrod|
|Age||68 years old|
|Date Of Birth||2 November 1955|
|Zodiac Sign||Not Known|
|Birthplace||New York City, USA|
Julie Herrod Physical Stats
|Hair Colour||Not Known|
|Shoe Size||Not Known|
Julie Herrod Educational Qualifications
|College or University||Not Known|
|Educational Degree||Not Known|
Julie Herrod Family
|Brother / Sister||Not Known|
|Children||Son: Not Known|
Daughter: Not Known
Julie Herrod’s Marital Status
|Spouse Name||Philip Francis Lumsden|
|Married Date||Not Known|
Julie Herrod Collection & Net Worth
|Net Worth in Dollars||$ 1-5 Million|
Julie Herrod’s Social Media Accounts
Julie Herrod News
Viewers of “Wait Until Dark,” the suspenseful thriller starring Audrey Hepburn and which debuted yesterday at the Music Hall, are strongly advised to exercise patience, both with the slow and tortuous build-up to the chilling dénouement and with some of the dubious details of the clearly constructed plot.
This fable of three cunning and evil gangsters breaking into a young blind woman’s St Luke’s Place flat in quest of a priceless doll takes a while to reach to the point where it hooks you. The young woman responds to the histrionic bullies’ playing at intricate deceptions with obedient belief for about an hour and a half.
There are also numerous instances in this portrayal of dark and evil tricks being played on the brave and gentle woman, who initially has no idea where the doll is (it has been given to her unknowing husband, who has neglected to tell her about it and is not at home), as well as lengthy stretches of tedious chatter that may irritate a viewer.
The shock and suspense of the situation hit the viewer with almost the same force, I’d suppose, as they plainly hit the young woman, but only after this build-up is complete—once the evil plot is begun and the young woman abruptly realises that she has been misled and is in terrible danger.
From this point on, the drama picks up in intensity as the blind woman use all of her bravery and cunning to thwart her attackers and preserve her life. Simply put, it is a bare-faced melodrama with no character development of any kind, save from the example of a person having the strength to overcome a disability.
However, the tenderness with which Miss Hepburn portrays the heartbreaking part, the speed with which she adapts, and the finesse with which she conveys panic draw sympathy and worry to her and give her actual solidity in the closing scenes.
The entire cast performs admirably under Terence Young’s workmanlike direction of an ineluctably verbose script, adapted by Robert and Jane-Howard Carrington from Frederick Knott’s successful stage play. Alan Arkin, Richard Crenna, and Jack Weston play the thugs, Julie Herrod plays a 14-year-old neighbour and occasionally the blind woman’s companion and Efrem Zimbalist Jr. briefly appear as her husband.