7.8/10
18,571
156 user 104 critic

Nashville (1975)

Over the course of a few hectic days, numerous interrelated people prepare for a political convention as secrets and lies are surfaced and revealed.

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Won 1 Oscar. Another 22 wins & 25 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Norman
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Lady Pearl
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Delbert Reese
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Timothy Brown ...
Tommy Brown
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Wade (as Robert Doqui)
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Tricycle Man
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Storyline

This movie tells the intersecting stories of various people connected to the music business in Nashville. Barbara Jean is the reigning queen of Nashville but is near collapse. Linnea and Delbert Reese have a shaky marriage and 2 deaf children. Opal is a British journalist touring the area. These and other stories come together in a dramatic climax. Written by Reid Gagle

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

Wild. Wonderful. Sinful. Laughing. Explosive. See more »

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Music

Certificate:

R | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

 »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

21 September 1975 (UK)  »

Also Known As:

Nashville, i polis ton ekplixeon  »

Box Office

Budget:

$2,200,000 (estimated)
 »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

(magnetic prints)

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

In the scene of Julie Christie's cameo, one can see Ned Beatty ask Michael Murphy if he had worked with her before, to which he responds yes. This might have been meant as an inside joke because Michael Murphy and Julie Christie both appeared in Robert Altman's McCabe & Mrs. Miller. See more »

Goofs

When attempting to interview Tommy Brown, Opal says that she is from the BBC. When questioned, she explains that this stands for the British Broadcasting Company. It actually stands for the British Broadcasting Corporation. This was intentionally done to insinuate that Opal doesn't actually work for the BBC and was an impostor. Geraldine Chaplin confirmed this in a 2000 interview in Premiere magazine. See more »

Quotes

Barbara Jean: [she finishes singing a song at her concert] Thank you. I wanna tell you all a little secret which you might not know, and that is that last night I thanked my lucky stars that I could be here at all to sing for ya. I heard on the radio this little boy, nine years old. Sometimes a deejay'll play a tune and ask everybody to phone in and say how they like it. I was listenin', and this little nine-year-old called in. The song had voices in the background, like the way they use backup voices these ...
[...]
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Crazy Credits

In the opening credits, the featured actors and actresses are announced by a radio deejay as though they were country music stars. See more »


Soundtracks

I'm Easy
Written and Performed by Keith Carradine
Lions Gate Music Co. / Easy Music (ASCAP)
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User Reviews

 
Refreshing and Brilliant
27 August 2003 | by (Prague, CZ) – See all my reviews

After having seen this film for the third time - the first was in film school many years ago - I'm struck by the amount of action going on within many of the shots. Mention is frequently made of Altman's use of overlapping dialogue in the sound but what struck me this time around is how often two or more characters, acting out different lines of the story are captured within the same shot - giving this film much of its sense of verisimilitude, a fantastic control of pace while feeling natural. Unarguably, much of its naturalism comes from the lens and cinematographic choices but part of it also stems from the choices made available in the cutting room, which give it an excellent pace and rhythm.

Add to that some wonderful performances, especially by Henry Gibson and Ronee Blakely, and you have a quintessential American Independent film that speaks about America in terms that no marketing agency of the current generation would ever tolerate.


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