Salty Popcorn > 1968 > Crime | Drama | Mystery | Thriller > House of Cards

House of Cards

No cover art for House of Cards

Directed by

John Guillermin


George Peppard
Inger Stevens
Keith Michell
Perrette Pradier
Genevieve Cluny
Maxine Audley
Ralph Michael
Jacques Roux
Patience Collier
William Job
Peter Bayliss
Barnaby Shaw
Ave Ninchi
Renzo Palmer
Francesco Mule
Rosemary Dexter
Raoul Delfosse
James Mishler
Jean Louis
Jean Hebey
Jacques Stany
Paule Albert
Calisto Calisti
Andrea Esterhazy
As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases.
Year: 1968
UK release date BBFC Age Rating:  12 age rating

This film has not been scored.
What's your score?

What's your score for 'House of Cards'?



It's OK



Click an icon above to rate this movie

Do you have a review or comment for 'House of Cards'?

Your Display Name:

Your 140 character review:

 Characters Left

My rating

By clicking Submit you agree to our terms and conditions and privacy policy.

Popularity over the last 10 days
1st Aug 2021
31st Jul 2021
30th Jul 2021
29th Jul 2021
28th Jul 2021
27th Jul 2021
26th Jul 2021
25th Jul 2021
24th Jul 2021
23rd Jul 2021
Recommend by people who also viewed 'House of Cards'

There are no recommendations, visit a few more film to improve your recommendations engine.

UK Age Rating
UK BBFC Certificate: 12
UK Box Office Chart History
No Box Office info
US Box Office Info
US Box Office Chart History
No UK Box Office info
Global Box Office Release Breakdown
No Box Office Release Data
News from around the web

The days of local video shops where you would rent out a video/DVD after browsing the shelves for hours, and had a good chance of socialising is well and truly over, today if you want to rent a film it is usually via Netflix, Love films or your XBox 360/PS3.

Films for rental are usually cinema blockbusters or films which don't get a cinematic release do they go straight to DVD. This is now changing, in a move not dissimilar to the recent House of Cards series being available on Netflix first an independent British film called Pulp is going to debut on the XBox 360.

In recent years there has been a decline in smaller independent films getting decent distribution, and with these films not having shelf space and relying on digital content distribution this seems like a good idea. The music industry has been working on a similar model now for a while.

This could mean a surge in people making movies themselves with the possibility of people seeing their movies, which could in turn lead to a healthier film industry, win win all round really.