Writing - Julius J. Epstein, Philip G. Epstein, and Howard Koch.
Production - Hal B. Wallis and Jack L. Warner
Music - Max Steiner
Cinematography - Arthur Edeson
Editing - Owen Marks
Art Direction - Carl Jules Weyl
Set Decoration - George James Hopkins
Costume Design - Orry-Kelly
Makeup Department - Perc Westmore
Production Management - Al Alleborn
Set designer - Harper Goff
Sound Department - Francis J. Scheid and Edward Ullman
Musical director - Leo F. Forbstein
Orchestral Arrangements- Hugo Friedhofer
Songs - M.K. Jerome and Jack Scholl
Montages - James Leicester and Don Siegel
Starring Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman, Dooley Wilson,
Claude Rains, Paul Henreid, Peter Lorre, and Conrad Veidt.
The only knocks that could possibly be aimed towards it come from its treatment of women and black people, considering how Ilsa can be seen to have started the whole mess but ends up relying on men to clean it up, and how Sam is always in the background, never center stage, constantly taken for granted, even on the publicity posters for the movie! But in the end, the handling of these issues can be argued as being standard to the era. Furthermore, I think keen minds will glean that the movie's spirit actually lies in the junction between the characters of Sam, Ilsa, and Rick. There is no Casablanca without Sam. Casablanca only comes to life with Ilsa. Rick would have been dead and forgotten long ago without his two friends, let alone have any hope for spiritual growth.