7.2/10
16
7 user 1 critic

Inventing Grace, Touching Glory (2003)

An interesting document recording early filmmaking in British Columbia. The story is told by pioneer film workers who began their careers in the 1950s/60s, and it progresses until we see ... See full summary »

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Cast

Credited cast:
Tom Adair ...
Himself
Stuart Aikins
...
Himself (archive footage)
...
Himself (archive footage)
John S. Bartley
...
Himself (archive footage)
Hagan Beggs
Alec Besky ...
Himself
Michael S. Bolton
Phillip Borsos ...
Himself (archive footage)
Bob Bowe
Dillard Brinson ...
Himself
Paul Bronfman ...
Himself (archive footage)
George H. Brown ...
Himself (archive footage)

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Storyline

An interesting document recording early filmmaking in British Columbia. The story is told by pioneer film workers who began their careers in the 1950s/60s, and it progresses until we see what the film industry is like in 2003. A worthwhile journey to witness how the business has changed over the decades. Original B/W footage of Oliver Reed and Rita Tushingham filming The Trap (1966) on Bowen Island. Written by Anonymous

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Documentary

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Release Date:

10 October 2003 (Canada)  »

Also Known As:

The History Film  »

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Budget:

CAD 98,000 (estimated)
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The beginning of television drama in British Columbia was a show called Tidewater Tramp (1959). A few years later Cariboo Country (1960) became the first program shot on-location followed by The Littlest Hobo (1963) - an adventure series which would be the first American-produced show to be filmed in the Province. See more »

Quotes

Betty Thomas: It was exciting to be part of that because I felt I was part of a family - a family that was starting to build something. We were all traveling in fear and trepidation because we were never sure when the next job would come our way. Literally a year would go by and nothing.
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User Reviews

 
Wow!!
30 September 2003 | by (Vancouver, B.C.) – See all my reviews

I didn't know what to expect going in but Wow! For a doc. this thing had a whole lot of heart and the audience felt it. It's things like this that make the film industry exciting and unpredictable. I walked out of the theater in a bit of a daze. But a happy daze.


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