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I Killed the Count: Part 3 

Inspector Davidson continues to investigate the murder of Count Mattoni -- and receives yet another confession.


Robert Stevens


Francis M. Cockrell (teleplay) (as Francis Cockrell), Alec Coppel (story)


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Episode complete credited cast:
Alfred Hitchcock ... Himself - Host
John Williams ... Inspector Davidson
Rosemary Harris ... Louise Rogers / Countess Helen Mattoni
Alan Napier ... Lord Sorrington
Charles Cooper ... Bernard K. Froy
Melville Cooper ... Mullet / Pat Lummock
Charles Davis Charles Davis ... Detective Raines
Anthony Dawson ... Count Victor Mattoni
Arthur Gould-Porter Arthur Gould-Porter ... Mr. Moen (as A.E. Gould-Porter)
Nora Marlowe Nora Marlowe ... Policewoman
Peter Gordon Peter Gordon ... Harris


Inspector Davidson continues to investigate the murder of Count Mattoni. The dark clouds of mystery finally begin to part, but not before he receives a fourth confession to the count's murder. Final part of a three-part story. Written by J. Spurlin

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Release Date:

31 March 1957 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Shamley Productions See more »
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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Mono (RCA Sound Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Hitchcock is referring to the Disney cartoon "Who Killed Cock Robin?" in his outro. That cartoon figures quite prominently in the Hitchcock film "Sabotage." See more »


[first lines]
Raines: Excuse me, sir. Inspector, don't you think you ought to talk to Mullet now, sir?
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Remake of I Killed the Count (1948) See more »

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User Reviews

Murder on the Count Mattoni Express
16 June 2013 | by HitchcocSee all my reviews

OK. Let's throw in another murderer. The count really got around. Not only did he live a lavish lifestyle and command great wealth, he managed to really tick off a lot of people. Now Rosemary Harris comes in. She is one of those actresses that later played confused middle aged women. She was perfect for the suffering wife of a rich husband who had gambled in the stock market and lost. Here, she is young and attractive and has a stake in this whole Count Mattoni murder. I'm not sure whether this episode or Agatha Christie's Murder on the Orient Express came first, but it certainly they are cast from the same form. I would imagine that most of the viewers in 1957 embraced the verisimilitude of the legal process in England. I won't spoil the ending, but the result seems very suspect to me.

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