Between Love and Honor

 (6)
6.41 h 26 min199518+
Steve Collura is a New York undercover cop out to infiltrate Carlo Gambino's mob. However, when he finds himself falling in love with Maria-Gambino's step-daughter-he must now make a choice between his duties as a police officer, his love for Maria, and his allegiance to Carlo Gambino. Based on a true story.
Directors
Sam Pillsbury
Starring
Grant ShowGéza KovácsMaria Pitillo
Genres
RomanceDrama
Subtitles
English [CC]
Audio languages
EnglishFrançais
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More details

Supporting actors
Nigel BennettSteve Allie ColluraCloris LeachmanMichael NouriRobert Loggia
Producers
Arnold MargolinSteve Allie Collura
Studio
Multicom Entertainment Group, Inc.
Purchase rights
Stream instantly Details
Format
Prime Video (streaming online video)
Devices
Available to watch on supported devices

Other formats

Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars

6 global ratings

  1. 38% of reviews have 5 stars
  2. 62% of reviews have 4 stars
  3. 0% of reviews have 3 stars
  4. 0% of reviews have 2 stars
  5. 0% of reviews have 1 stars
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Top reviews from the United States

veronicaReviewed in the United States on May 18, 2008
4.0 out of 5 stars
viusually colorful and interesting storyline
Verified purchase
i was finding myself looking at the camera angles and colorful shots of this movie........it was bright fast interesting and if truthful sad........All the acting was good and no cursing that i noticed anyway, which makes it alot easier to watch for me.The last review told you the w hole story but it was worth the price..........
Mary M. JacobsReviewed in the United States on March 2, 2016
4.0 out of 5 stars
Mafia True Story. Worth watching.
Verified purchase
To be honest I had seen it on TV a number of years ago and I wanted to see what Grant Snow looked like again. I thought he was divine looking, and still do think that. Since it is based on a true story
worth watching for that reason, too.
next chapter booksReviewed in the United States on December 23, 2007
4.0 out of 5 stars
Neatly-Plotted Work Showcases Some Disadvantages That May Result From One's Nucleus Of Honour.
An opening enscripted frame states "...based on a true story", and therefore a viewer of this well-crafted film must accept the probability that incidents taken from Bill Davidson's published biographical title "Collura: Actor With A Gun" somewhat faithfully relate to actual events, but if there remains a persistent notion that dramatization has overwhelmed available facts, it will be preferable that the narrative be accepted upon its face, and as a work of conception, as well. For indeed, there is a good deal within this production that viewers will find commendable, its storyline effectively depicting an episode in the life and career of a young New York City policeman, Collura (Grant Show), who had been recruited to enlist with the Department for the specific purpose of attempting to infiltrate the Carlo Gambino Mafia family, and who becomes so successful with his mingling that he develops a romantic relationship with Gambino's goddaughter Maria (Maria Pitillo). This affair of the heart unsurprisingly leads to increasing risk for Collura, who will face ineluctable destruction if his true identity becomes known to the Gambino set, and when it eventually is his duty to testify before a grand jury against Gambino, Steve's multi-faceted loyalties, sense of honour, and passion for Maria will all require his keen self-examination and less than simple choices for an increasingly equivocal future. A conversation held upon a television film set between former Detective Collura (who tellingly performs here in a featured role) and Show planted a seed for this picture that is inherently of the Gangster Melodrama genre. Production standards are high, able direction comes from Sam Pillsbury, and the cast is consistently spot on, with Show earning the acting laurels here as an undercover operative not terribly fearful of endangerment. In spite of an excess of cutting during the last half that lessens the film's overall impact, it remains a nicely crafted piece that has been undervalued and virtually ignored. A DVD release benefits from fine visual and audio reproduction while providing no supplemental features.
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