The cuckoo clock

HARRY: Oh, Holly, what fools we are, talking to each other this way.  As though I would do anything to you, or you to me.  You’re just a little mixed up about things in general.  Nobody thinks in terms of human beings.  Governments don’t, so why should we?  They talk about the people and the proletariat.  I talk about the suckers and the mugs. It’s the same thing.  They have their five year plans, and so have I.

MARTINS:  You used to believe in God.

HARRY:  I still do believe in God, old man.  I believe in God and Mercy and all that.  The dead are happier dead.  They don’t miss much here, poor devils.  What do you believe in?  Well, if you ever get Anna out of this mess, be kind to her.  You’ll find she’s worth it.  I wish I had asked you to bring me some of these tablets from home.  Holly, I would like to cut you in, old man. Nobody left in Vienna I can really trust, and we have always done everything together.  When you make up your mind, send me a message.  I’ll meet you any place, any time.  And when we do meet, old man, it’s you I want to see, not the police.  Remember that, won’t  you?  Don’t be so gloomy.  After all, it’s not that awful.  Remember what the fellow said.  In Italy, for thirty years under the Borgias they had warfare, terror, murder, bloodshed, but they produced Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci and the Renaissance.  In Switzerland they had brotherly love.  They had five hundred years of democracy and peace, and what did that produce?  The cuckoo clock.  So long. Holly.