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    1

    King lear

    • Year Released: 1984
    King Lear (1983) is a video production of William Shakespeare's 1606 play of the same name, directed by Michael Elliott. It was broadcast in 1983 in the UK and in 1984 in the US. Elliott set his Lear in an environment resembling Stonehenge, although the production was entirely shot in a studio. The somewhat out-of-focus effect that one sees at certain moments is because mist pervades the setting in several scenes. In keeping with the primitive backdrop, this production emphasizes the primitive over the sophisticated. Shakespeare's characters use the clothing, weapons, and technology of the early Bronze Age rather than the Elizabethan era. Laurence Olivier played Lear in this production to great acclaim, winning an Emmy for his performance. It was the last of Olivier's appearances in a Shakespeare play. At 75, he was one of the oldest actors to take on this enormously demanding role. (He had previously played it in 1946 at the Old Vic, without much success.) A notable cast was assembled for this production, including, in addition to Olivier, John Hurt, Diana Rigg, Leo McKern, Dorothy Tutin, Anna Calder-Marshall, Colin Blakely, and Robert Lindsay. The American syndicated telecasts
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    2

    Pussycat, pussycat, i love you

    • Year Released: 1970
    Pussycat, Pussycat, I Love You is a 1970 American comedy film directed by Rod Amateau, intended as a sequel to the 1965 film What's New Pussycat?. It starred Ian McShane, Anna Calder-Marshall, John Gavin and Severn Darden. A neurotic American living in Rome consults with an equally neurotic psychiatrist about his various fears, and the disintegrating relationship with his wife.
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    4

    The summer house

    • Year Released: 2009
    The Summer House is a 2009 short film directed by Daisy Gili.17 year old Jane (Talulah Riley) reaches a crucial turning point in her young like while spending the summer of 1969 at her aunt Priscilla's secluded 19th Century chateau in this short film featuring Twilight star Robert Pattinson. As the first astronauts set foot on the moon, Jane arrives at her aunt's house seeking to break off her romance with the unfaithful Richard (Pattinson), who continues to declare his love for her in a series of romantic letters. Meanwhile, Priscilla's childhood love Freddie Porteous (David Burke) shows up at the estate with his worldly wife Marie Pierre (Marianne Borgo), and the three elders begin reminiscing about the past. When Richard shows up unexpected at a party to commemorate the historic moon landing, Jane finds her romantic ideals challenged by her suitor's gruff persistence.
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    6

    Wuthering heights

    • Year Released: 1970
    Wuthering Heights is a 1970 film directed by Robert Fuest. It is based on the classic Emily Bronte novel of the same name. Like the 1939 version, this film depicts only the first sixteen chapters concluding with Catherine Earnshaw Linton's death and omits the trials of her daughter, Hindley's son, and Heathcliff's son. This film version differs from the book in several ways, and most of the differences involve Hindley Earnshaw. First it takes a more sympathetic look at Hindley. Usually portrayed as being a cruel oppressor of Heathcliff, in this version he is persecuted by his father and lives in Heathcliff's shadow. Also in this version, Nelly Dean, the narrator, is shown as being in love with Hindley and unable to express her feelings due to their class difference. After his wife's death, Hindley goes through a hedonistic stage but finally pulls himself out of it. At the end of the film, perhaps the most controversial of all the differences, Hindley succeeds in fatally shooting Heathcliff and remains the owner of Wuthering Heights. Heathcliff and Cathy's ghosts are then reunited. When first introducing Heathcliff, the film also subtly suggests that Heatcliff might be Mr Earnshaw's
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