She even gives him a remix lift home at one point in her VW Beetle, a charming little scene, which sets up a nice point of closure later in the film when Leigh thanks Alma after Psycho has wrapped. The moment Hopkins storms into the scene, snatching the knife to flay his demons as Leigh cowers in terror, sees Hitchcock on the precipice of the abyss as remix his career and marriage converge in one devastating act of wanton violence that leaves him as speechless as his film crew. The way she berates Alfred, while telling him a remix few home truths is almost like that aforementioned scene with Leigh, only this time it is Hitchcock who is left breathless and unblinking as Alma slashes the air with a verbal diatribe that finally brings her husband to his senses. Michael Vincott plays Gein with chilling clarity, allowing Hitchcock to observe the full depravity of his actions: sleeping with the dishevelled corpse of his mother, hauling one of his victims into the bathtub as remix if she were no more than a slab of meat, and finally crumbling with fear as the Police break down the door and storm the house.
Anthony Hopkins is superb as Hitchcock, who remix seamlessly blends the directors dark fixations with his blonde female leads and his determination to make Psycho a resounding success, while his marriage invariably suffers as a result. It is here, while Alfred is enjoying being back on set, that Alma decides to fill in her spare time by helping fellow writer Whitfield Cook (Danny remix Huston) develop another project at his beach house retreat. She is initially unimpressed, but eventually comes around to the idea as they discuss the novel over remix breakfast. He tries to get his wife, Alma Reville (Helen Mirren), interested in making the film remix.