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The Carmelites (1960)
"Le dialogue des Carmélites" (original title)

 -  Drama | History  -  1 June 1960 (Italy)
7.2
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Ratings: 7.2/10 from 90 users  
Reviews: 3 user

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, (as R.L. Bruckberger)

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(novel), (play), 2 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Mère Thérèse de Saint-Augustin
Madeleine Renaud ...
La première prieure
Pascale Audret ...
Soeur Blanche de l'Agonie du Christ (Blanche de la Force)
...
Le commissaire de la République
...
Le mime
Anne Doat ...
Soeur Constance de Saint-Denis (Marie-Geneviève Meunier)
Georges Wilson ...
L'aumônier du Carmel
Pierre Bertin ...
Le marquis de la Force
Claude Laydu ...
Le Chevalier de la Force
Judith Magre ...
Rose Ducor
Simone Angèle ...
Soeur Agnès (as Simone Angele)
Pascale de Boysson ...
Soeur Cécile
Jacqueline Dane ...
Soeur Gabrielle
Paula Dehelly ...
Soeur Catherine
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Storyline

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Genres:

Drama | History

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Details

Country:

|

Language:

Release Date:

1 June 1960 (Italy)  »

Also Known As:

Assim Deus Mandou  »

Filming Locations:

 »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Connections

Version of Dialogues of the Carmelites (1984) See more »

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User Reviews

 
La Terreur: a gruesome indictment
22 August 2002 | by (Brazil) – See all my reviews

Cinema has not been insensitive to Georges Bernanos , who ranks alongside with other great Catholic 20th-century writers, most notably Graham Greene, André Gide and Paul Claudel. One of Robert Bresson's masterpieces, 'Mouchette,' was adapted from Bernanos. 'Sous le soleil de Satan' turned out to be another interesting adaptation . But his most famous play is this Dialogue, a period piece which is an eloquent libel against repression on any cult freedom, no matter what kind of creed. Though the picture cannot be compared to the magnificent opera that composer Francis Poulenc extracted from the same text, it does record, with sincerity, the tragic episode when nuns, during the Terror regime, in the French Revolution, willingly became martyrs in the name of Christian faith and freedom of belief. Maybe revolutions cannot help being gruesome, but must they suspend belief beyond the rescue of the soul(s)?


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