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Casablanca 2 cast-crew I came to Casablanca for the waters

with movie-film related dialogues; the universal cast of Casablanca includes Humphrey Bogart as Rick Blaine (with his first truly romantic role Bogart became a star), Ingrid Bergman as Ilsa Lund (major successes of Swedish actress who "paints his face with her eyes"), Paul Henreid as Victor Laszlo (Austrian actor who emigrated in 1935, called a "prima donna" by Bergman), Claude Rains as Captain Louis Renault (English actor born in London previously worked with Michael Curtiz), Conrad Veidt as Major Heinrich Strasser (German actor best-known for playing Nazis in U.S. movies), Sydney Greenstreet as Signor Ferrari (English actor who starred with Lorre and Bogart in The Maltese Falcon), Peter Lorre as Ugarte (Austrian actor who left Germany in 1933), Dooley Wilson as Sam (a few American members of the cast), Joy Page as Annina Brandel (American actress, the Jack Warner's stepdaughter), Madeleine LeBeau as Yvonne (French actress who was Marcel Dalio's wife until their divorce in 1942), S. K. Sakall as Carl, the waiter (Hungarian actor who fled from Germany in 1939), Curt Bois as the pickpocket (German Jewish actor with one of the longest careers in film - first appearance in 1907 and last in 1987), John Qualen as Berger (born in Canada, but grew up in America who appeared in many of John Ford's movies), Leonid Kinskey as Sascha (actor born in Russia), Marcel Dalio as Emil the croupier (star in French cinema - Jean Renoir's La Grande Illusion and La Regle de Jeu), Helmut Dantine as Jan Brandel (Austrian actor who had spent time in a concentration camp after the Anschluss), Norma Varden as the Englishwoman (famous English character actress), Enrique Acosta as Guest at Rick's, Ed Agresti as Bar Patron, Louis V Arco as Refugee at Rick's, Frank Arnold as Overseer, Leon Belasco as Dealer at Rick's, Nino Bellini as Gendarme, Trude Berliner as Baccarat Player at Rick's, Oliver Blake as Waiter at the Blue Parrot, Monte Blue as American, Dick Botiller as Native Officer, Maurice Brierre as Baccarat Dealer at Rick's, Anita Camargo as Woman Companion, George M. Carleton as American, Melie Chang as Oriental at Rick's, Spencer Chan as Guest at Rick's, Gino Corrado as Waiter at Rick's, Franco Corsaro as French Police Officer, Adrienne D'Ambricourt as Concierge, Jean De Briac as Orderly, George Dee as Lieutenant Casselle, Jean Del Val as Police Officer, Joseph DeVillard as Moroccan, Arthur Dulac as News Vendor, William Edmunds as Second Contact Man at Rick's, Herbert Evans as Englishman Questioning Casino's Honesty, Fred Farrell as Singing Frenchman, Adolph Faylauer as Gambler at Rick's, O. K. Ford as Conspirator, Martin Garralaga as Headwaiter at Rick's, Gregory Gaye as German Banker Refused by Rick, Gregory Golubeff as Cashier at Rick's, Ilka Grüning as Mrs Leuchtag (Carl's Immigrating Friend), Creighton Hale as Customer, Winifred Harris as Englishwoman, Jamiel Hasson as Muezzini, Arthur Stuart Hull as Elderly Admirer, Olaf Hytten as Pickpocketed Prosperous Man, Paul Irving as Prosperous Tourist, Charles La Torre as Italian Officer Tonnelli, George J. Lewis as Haggling Arab Monkey Seller, Max Linder as Elegant Gambler, Manuel Lopez as Policeman, Jacques Lory as Moor Buying Diamonds, Lou Marcelle as Narrator (voice), Michael Mark as Vendor, Tony Martelli as Bartender, George Meeker as Rick's Friend, Lal Chand Mehra as Policeman, Louis Mercier as Conspirator, Torben Meyer as Dutch Banker at Cafe Table, Alberto Morin as French Officer Insulting Yvonne, Leo Mostovoy as Fydor, Corinna Mura as Singer with Guitar, Barry Norton as Gambler at Rick's, Lotte Palfi Andor as Woman Selling Her Diamonds, Paul Panzer as Paul - Waiter at Rick's, Manuel París as Guest at Rick's, Alexander Pollard as Croupier, Paul Porcasi as Native Introducing Ferrari, Frank Puglia as Arab Vendor, Georges Renavent as Conspirator, Dewey Robinson as Bouncer at Rick's, Henry Rowland as German Officer, Richard Ryen as Captain Heinz - Strasser's Aide, Dan Seymour as Abdul, Lester Sharpe as Refugee, Dina Smirnova as Woman Customer, Gerald Oliver Smith as Pickpocketed Englishman, George Sorel as Native Officer, Geoffrey Steele as Customer, Ludwig Stössel as Mr. Leuchtag, Mike Tellegen as Gambler, Jacques Vanaire as Frenchman, Ellinor Vanderveer as Woman Gambler at Rick's Next to Croupier, Norma Varden as Wife of Pickpocketed Englishman, Hans Heinrich von Twardowski as German Officer with Yvonne, Leo White as Emile - Waiter, Jack Wise as Waiter, Wolfgang Zilzer as Man with Expired Papers;





Casablanca crew Produced by Hal B. Wallis, Jack L. Warner; Original music by Max Steiner; Cinematography by Arthur Edeson; Film editing by Owen Marks; Art direction by Carl Jules Weyl; Set decoration by George James Hopkins; Costume design by Orry-Kelly; Makeup department by Perc Westmore; Production management by Al Alleborn; Second unit director by Lee Katz; Art department by Harper Goff; Sound department by Francis J. Scheid, Edward Ullman; Special effects by Lawrence W. Butler, Willard Van Enger; Visual effects by Chris Crowell; Stunts by Harvey Parry, Paul Stader; Costume and wardrobe department by Anthony Gasbarri; Music department by Leo F. Forbstein, Hugo Friedhofer, M.K. Jerome, Jack Scholl, Elliot Carpenter (piano, dubbed Dooley Wilson's playing); Other crew Robert Aisner, James Leicester, Hugh MacMullan, Don Siegel, Bob Williams.

"Here's looking at you, kid" was improvised by Humphrey Bogart in the Parisian scenes and worked so well that it was used later on again in the film. The cast is notable for its internationalism: Humphrey Bogart, Dooley Wilson and Joy Pagewere are the only American-born people in the Casablanca movie. The play's cast consisted of 16 speaking parts and several extras; the film script enlarged it to 22 speaking parts and hundreds of extras. Dooley Wilson was the only member of the Casablanca cast to have ever actually visited the city of Casablanca.

Main cast:
  Humphrey Bogart (1899 - 1957) Humphrey Bogart (1899 - 1957)   Ingrid Bergman (1915 - 1982) Ingrid Bergman (1915 - 1982)   Paul Henreid (1908 - 1992) Paul Henreid (1908 - 1992)  


Main crew of Casablanca (1942):
Michael Curtiz (1886 - 1962) director Michael Curtiz (1886 - 1962) director   Julius J. Epstein (1909 - 2000) screenwriter Julius J. Epstein (1909 - 2000) screenwriter   Philip G. Epstein (1909 - 1952) screenwriter Philip G. Epstein (1909 - 1952) screenwriter   Howard Koch (1901 - 1995) screenwriter Howard Koch (1901 - 1995) screenwriter
  Hal B. Wallis (1898 - 1986) producer Hal B. Wallis (1898 - 1986) producer   Jack L. Warner (1892 - 1978) producer Jack L. Warner (1892 - 1978) producer   Max Steiner (1888 - 1971) original music Max Steiner (1888 - 1971) original music  


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Photos gallery from Casablanca part 2 (click on them to watch in HQ).
Image from Casablanca 2 movie-film 1941 - I never make plans that far ahead Image from Casablanca 2 movie-film 1941 - Where were you last night? That's so long ago, I don't remember. Will I see you tonight? I never make plans that far ahead.   I came to Casablanca for the waters I came to Casablanca for the waters. The waters? What waters? We're in the desert. I was misinformed.   Rick is completely neutral about everything Rick is completely neutral about everything. And that takes in the field of women too. You were not always so carefully neutral.

Casablanca 2 movie lines
What do you want for Sam? I don't buy or sell human beings. Too bad. That's Casablanca's leading commodity. In refugees alone we could make a fortune if you'd work with me in the black market. Suppose you run your business and let me run mine. Suppose we ask Sam. Maybe he'd like to make a change. Suppose we do. When will you realize that in this world today isolationism is no longer a practical policy? Sam, Ferrari wants you to work for him at the Blue Parrot. Oh, I like it fine here. He'll double what I pay you. I ain't got time to spend what I make here. Sorry. The boss's private stock because, Yvonne, I love you. Oh, shut up. All right, all right. For you, I shut up, because, Yvonne, I love you. Some Germans gave this check. Is it all right? Where were you last night? That's so long ago, I don't remember. Will I see you tonight? I never make plans that far ahead. Give me another. Sascha, she's had enough. Don't listen to him. Fill it up. Yvonne, I love you, but he pays me. Rick, I'm tired of having you. Sascha, call a cab. We're gonna get your coat. Take your hands off me. You're going home. You've had a little too much to drink. Hey, taxi. Who do you think you are, pushing me around? I was a fool to fall for a man like you. Go with her, Sascha. Be sure she gets home. And come right back. Yes, boss. Hello, Rick. Hello, Louis. How extravagant you are, throwing away women. Someday they may be scarce. I think now I shall pay a call on Yvonne. Maybe get her on the rebound. When it comes to women, you're a true democrat. If he gets a word in, it'll be a major Italian victory. The plane to Lisbon. You would like to be on it? Why? What's in Lisbon? The clipper to America. I've often speculated on why you don't return to America. Did you abscond with the church funds? Did you run off with a senator's wife? I like to think you killed a man. It's the romantic in me. It's a combination of all three. And what in heaven's name brought you to Casablanca? My health. I came to Casablanca for the waters. The waters? What waters? We're in the desert. I was misinformed. Excuse me, Monsieur Rick. A gentleman inside has won 20,000 francs and the cashier would like some money. I'll get it from the safe. I'm so upset, Rick. You know I Forget it, Emil. Mistakes like that happen all the time. I'm awfully sorry. Rick, there will be some excitement here tonight. An arrest in your café. Again? This is no ordinary arrest. A murderer, no less. If you're thinking of warning him, don't put yourself out. He cannot escape. I stick my neck out for nobody. A wise foreign policy. Could have made the arrest earlier, at the Blue Parrot. Out of my regard for you, we're staging it here. It will amuse your customers. Our entertainment's enough. We're to have an important guest here tonight. Major Strasser of the Third Reich, no less. We want him to be here when we make the arrest. A demonstration of the efficiency of my administration. I see. And what's Strasser doing here? He certainly didn't come here to witness a demonstration of your efficiency. Perhaps not. Here, it shall not happen again. That's all right. Louis, you got something on your mind. Why don't you spill it? How observant you are. As a matter of fact, I wanted to give you a word of advice. Yeah? Have a brandy? Thank you. There are many exit visas sold in this café but we know that you've never sold one. That is the reason we permit you to remain open. I thought it was because I let you win at roulette. That is another reason. There is a man arrived in Casablanca on his way to America. He will offer a fortune to anyone who'll furnish an exit visa. What's his name? Victor Laszlo. Victor Laszlo? Rick, that is the first time I've seen you so impressed. He's succeeded in impressing half the world. It's my duty to see that he doesn't impress the other half. Laszlo must never reach America. He stays in Casablanca. It'll be interesting to see how he manages. Manages what? His escape. But I just told you stop it. He escaped from a concentration camp. The Nazis have chased him all over Europe. This is the end of the chase. Twenty thousand francs says it isn't. Is that a serious offer? I just paid out 20, and I'd like to get it back. Make it 10. I'm only a poor corrupt official. Okay. Done. No matter how clever he is, he still needs an exit visa. Or I should say two. Why two? He is traveling with a lady. He'll take one. I think not. I've seen the lady. And if he did not leave her in Marseilles or Oran he certainly won't leave her in Casablanca. Maybe he's not quite as romantic as you are. It doesn't matter. There is no exit visa for him. What ever gave you the impression that I might help Laszlo escape? Because, my dear Rick, I suspect that under that cynical shell you are at heart a sentimentalist. Laugh if you will, but I happen to be familiar with your record. Let me point out just two items: In 1935, you ran guns to Ethiopia. In 1936, you fought in Spain on the Loyalist side. And got well paid for it on both occasions. The winning side would have paid you much better. Maybe. It seems you're determined to keep Laszlo here. I have my orders. I see. Gestapo spank. My dear Ricky, you overestimate the influence of the Gestapo. I don't interfere with them, and they don't interfere with me. In Casablanca, I am master of my fate. I am Major Strasser is here, sir. You were saying? Excuse me. Carl, see that Major Strasser gets a good table, close to the ladies. I have already given him the best knowing he is German and would take it anyway. Take him quietly. Two guards at every door. Everything is ready, sir. Go ahead. Good evening, gentlemen. Good evening, captain. Won't you join us? Thank you. It's a pleasure to have you here, major. Champagne and a tin of caviar. May I recommend Veuve Clicquot '26, a good French wine. Very well, sir. A very interesting club. Especially so tonight, major. In a few minutes you'll see the arrest of the man who murdered your couriers. I expected no less, captain. Monsieur Ugarte. Will you please come with us? Certainly. May I first please cash my chips? Very lucky? Two thousand, please. Rick! Rick, help me! Don't be a fool. You can't get away. But, Rick, hide me. Do something! Excellent, captain. When they come for me, I hope you'll be more of a help. I stick my neck out for nobody. I'm sorry there was a disturbance, folks, but it's all over now. Just sit down and have a good time. Enjoy yourselves. All right, Sam. Rick, this is Major Heinrich Strasser of the Third Reich. How do you do, Mr. Rick? How do you do? You already know Herr Heinze of the Third Reich. Please join us, Mr. Rick. We are very honored tonight. Major Strasser is one of the reasons the Third Reich enjoys the reputation it has. You repeat Third Reich as though you expected there to be others. Well, personally, major, I will take what comes. Do you mind if I ask you a few questions? Unofficially, of course. Make it official if you like. What is your nationality? I'm a drunkard. And that makes Rick a citizen of the world. I was born in New York City, if that'll help you any. I understand you came here from Paris at the time of the occupation. There seems to be no secret about that. Are you one of those people who cannot imagine the Germans in their beloved Paris? It's not particularly my beloved Paris. Can you imagine us in London? When you get there, ask me. Diplomatist. How about New York? Well, there are sections of New York, major that I wouldn't advise you to try to invade. Who do you think will win the war? I haven't the slightest idea. Rick is completely neutral about everything. And that takes in the field of women too. You were not always so carefully neutral. We have a complete dossier on you. Richard Blaine, American. Age: 37. Cannot return to his country. The reason is a little vague. We also know what you did in Paris. And also we know why you left Paris. Don't worry, we're not going to broadcast it. Are my eyes really brown? You will forgive my curiosity, Mr. Blaine. The point is an enemy of the Reich has come to Casablanca and we are checking up on anybody who can be of any help to us. My interest in whether Victor Laszlo stays or goes is purely a sporting one. In this case you have no sympathy for the fox? Not particularly. I understand the point of view of the hound too. Laszlo published the foulest lies in the Prague newspapers until the day we marched in. And even after that, he continued to print scandal sheets in his cellar. Of course, one must admit he has great courage. I admit he's clever. Three times he slipped through our fingers. In Paris he continued his activities. We intend not to let it happen again. Excuse me, gentlemen. Your business is politics, mine is running a saloon. Good evening, Mr. Blaine. You see, major? You have nothing to worry about Rick. Perhaps. I reserved a table. Victor Laszlo. Yes, Monsieur Laszlo. Right this way. Two Cointreaux, please. I saw no one of Ugarte's description. Victor, I feel somehow we shouldn't stay here. If we would walk out so soon it would only call attention to us. Perhaps Ugarte is in some other part of the café.

Watch other parts of movie
Casablanca (1942)
Casablanca (1942)
  1 I found myself much more reasonable
1 I found myself much more reasonable
  2 I came to Casablanca for the waters
2 I came to Casablanca for the waters
  3 welcome you to Casablanca
3 welcome you to Casablanca
  4 Here's looking at you kid
4 Here's looking at you kid
Trailer
Trailer
  5 Even when I knew you in Paris
5 Even when I knew you in Paris
  6 I never was much of a businessman
6 I never was much of a businessman
  7 Each of us has a destiny
7 Each of us has a destiny
  8 The beginning of a beautiful friendship
8 The beginning of a beautiful friendship