Roger Moore gives a career-defining performance as a businessman whose existence is reshaped by malevolent forces in this taut psychological thriller directed by Ealing Films veteran Basil Dearden. Made at a point in his career post-Saint and pre-Persuaders, this is the film that showcased Moore's big-screen charisma and ultimately lead to him taking over the role of James Bond. The complete, full-length version of The Man Who Haunted Himself is featured here in a brand-new HD restoration from original film elements in its as-exhibited theatrical aspect ratio on both Blu-ray and DVD.
Harold Pelham, a partner in a large electronics firm, finds himself in bewildering circumstances after recovering from a near-fatal car accident. What causes him to renounce his high business principles? Why do friends and colleagues repeatedly sight him in places he has never been? And why does Julie, an attractive girl he has seen only once, claim such an intimate relationship with him? Does Pelham really have a doppelganger - or is he losing his mind?
 Maximum picture area version of main feature (DVD only)
 34 minute music suite of Michael J. Lewis's original score
 2005 commentary with Roger Moore and Bryan Forbes
 Original theatrical trailer
 Four image galleries, including storyboards
 Promotional material PDFs
Conservative executive Harold Pelham (a harrowing and atypical performance by Roger Moore) is involved in a car accident and declared momentarily dead. When he's eventually released from the hospital, Pelham discovers that an exact double of him has recently been seen in places that he's never been, taken over his family, undermined his business and even begun an extramarital affair. Is Pelham being stalked by a doppelganger with a taste for the wild life or is he simply a man going insane?
The Man Who Haunted Himself was Roger Moore's last movie before taking over the role of James Bond, as will as the final film by legendary director Basil Dearden (The Mind Benders , Dead of Night). This creepy psychological thriller is now presented in a stunning new transfer from original British vault materials and includes Roger Moore's first-ever audio commentary. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.