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Alfred Hitchcock is unquestionably one of the world’s most famous, and recognizable, filmmakers. Known as ‘the master of suspense’, Hitchcock took inspiration from the people and places of his native city, from grocers, landladies and murderers, and museums, music halls and restaurants. Even after he moved to Hollywood in 1939, the shadow – or spirit – of London continued to permeate Hitchcock’s life and work.

Dr Nathalie Morris has published, spoken and curated exhibitions on various aspects of British cinema history including Ealing Studios, British silent cinema (especially the role of women in the early industry), and the careers of Alfred Hitchcock and his wife, Alma Reville. In 2012 she cooked Hitchcock’s Quiche Lorraine on camera, as part of the BFI’s Genius of Hitchcock project:

Time Out London