A Matter of Life and Death had an extensive pre-production period due to the complexity of the production: The huge escalator linking this world with the other, called "Operation Ethel" by the firm of engineers who constructed it under the aegis of the London Passenger Transport Board, took three months to make and cost £3,000, equivalent to £117,000 in 2015."Ethel" had 106 steps, each 20 feet (6.1 m) wide, and was driven by a 12 hp engine. The noise of the machinery prevented recording the soundtrack live — all scenes with the escalator were dubbed in post-production.

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The film was originally released in the United States under the title Stairway to Heaven, which derived from the film's most prominent special effect: a broad escalator linking Earth to the afterlife.

The decision to film the scenes of the Other World in black and white added to the complications.

The Judge shows Reeves and Farlan the new lifespan granted to the defendant; Reeves calls it "very generous", and Farlan jokingly complains, then agrees to it.

The two then engage in supportive banter with one another, and against the stern Chief Recorder, who protests against the breach of law.

A Matter of Life and Death is a 1946 British fantasy-romance film written, produced and directed by Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger, and set in England during the Second World War.

The film stars David Niven, Roger Livesey, Raymond Massey, Kim Hunter and Marius Goring.

Hunter had stage experience and had been under contract to David O. Powell and Pressburger decided that she was right for the part almost immediately on their first meeting, and arranged with Selznick to use her.

A Matter of Life and Death was filmed at D&P Studios and Denham Studios in Denham, Buckinghamshire, England, and on locations in Devon and Surrey.

He manages to contact June, an American radio operator based in England and talks with her for a few minutes before jumping without a parachute.