The story of the relationship between painter Dora Carrington and author Lytton Strachey in a World War One England of cottages and countryside. Although platonic due to Strachey's homosexuality, the relationship was nevertheless a deep and complicated one. When Carrington did develop a more physical relationship with soldier Ralph Partridge, Strachey was able to welcome him as a friend, although Partridge remained somewhat uneasy, not so much with Strachey's sexual orientation as with the fact that he was a conscientious objector. Written by
Jeremy Perkins <firstname.lastname@example.org>
She had many lovers but only one love.
Did You Know?
During the press tour for the movie, star Emma Thompson
told reporters how she enjoyed doing nude scenes, particularly since she was not a standard Hollywood "hard-body". See more
[voice-over, a letter
My dearest Lytton, There is a great deal to say, and I feel very incompetent to write it today. You see, I knew there was nothing really to hope for from you, well, ever since the beginning. All these years, I have known all along that my life with you was limited. Lytton, you're the only person who I ever had an all-absorbing passion for. I shall never have another. I couldn't, now. I had one of the most self-abasing loves that a person can have. It's too much of a strain...
When this lousy war is over
Trad. Arranged and Performed by Laurence Payne
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