Who's That Knocking at My Door

Who's That Knocking at My Door

Who's That Knocking at My Door

In Martin Scorsese's debut feature, Harvey Keitel is a young, Catholic Italian-American who struggles with religious guilt after learning that the girl with whom he wants to settle down was once raped by a former partner.

1967Rating: M, Violence & sexual references90 minsUSA
Drama
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Reviews & comments

The New Yorker

The New Yorker

press

Martin Scorsese's dbut feature has just the slightest bit of story line, but the movie is a fascinating portfolio piece: a black-and-white blueprint for "Mean Streets."

Variety

Variety

press

Zina Bethune, as the girl, is believable but Harvey Keitel, as the anti-hero, is alternatively boorish or bewildered.

Time Out

Time Out

press

In the aggressive self-confidence, the use of rock music, and the perceptive observation, Scorsese reveals an anthropological feel for street life and the attitudes of male adolescence.

The New York Times

The New York Times

press

The director, who also wrote the original story and screenplay, hasn't succeeded in making a drama that is really much more aware than the characters themselves.

Roger Ebert

Roger Ebert

press

As a film, it has something to say to everyone. As a technical achievement, it brings together two opposing worlds of American cinema.

The New Yorker

The New Yorker

press

Martin Scorsese's dbut feature has just the slightest bit of story line, but the movie is a fascinating portfolio piece: a black-and-white blueprint for "Mean Streets."

Variety

Variety

press

Zina Bethune, as the girl, is believable but Harvey Keitel, as the anti-hero, is alternatively boorish or bewildered.

Time Out

Time Out

press

In the aggressive self-confidence, the use of rock music, and the perceptive observation, Scorsese reveals an anthropological feel for street life and the attitudes of male adolescence.

The New York Times

The New York Times

press

The director, who also wrote the original story and screenplay, hasn't succeeded in making a drama that is really much more aware than the characters themselves.

Roger Ebert

Roger Ebert

press

As a film, it has something to say to everyone. As a technical achievement, it brings together two opposing worlds of American cinema.

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