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 lifestyle and sexual orientation as with the fact that he was a conscientious objector. Written by
Jeremy Perkins <email@example.com>
She had many lovers but only one love.
Did You Know?
'Christopher Hampton' finally got to direct the script he'd been sitting on since 1976, but only because original helmer Mike Newell
opted to direct Donnie Brasco
instead. See more
I don't know what the world has come into: women in love with buggers and buggers in love with womanizers...
"When this lousy war is over"
Trad. Arranged and Performed by Laurence Payne
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