The Man in the Glass Booth is the acclaimed 1975 drama adapted from the play by legendary actor Robert Shaw (Jaws, The Sting), and brought to the screen by equally celebrated filmmaker Arthur Hiller (Love Story, Silver Streak, See No Evil, Hear No Evil). Millionaire Jewish entrepreneur Arthur Goldman (Maximilian Schell) rules his financial empire from a penthouse apartment overlooking Manhattan. Seemingly at the edge of sanity, Goldman holds forth on everything from Papal edicts to ex-wives, from baseball to his family's massacre in a Nazi concentration camp. When Goldman remarks on a blue Mercedes continuously parked outside his building, Goldman's captive audience of assistant and chauffeur dismiss their boss' anxiety as encroaching paranoia. But each of Goldman's passionate, seemingly capricious ravings are transformed into a shocking, inadvertent deposition when Israeli agents capture Goldman and put him on trial as Adolph Dorf, the commandant of the concentration camp where Goldman's family was supposedly exterminated.