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English screenwriter, producer and director Carol Morley's second
feature film which she wrote, is inspired by her pervasive research
into mass psychogenic illness. It premiered in England, was shot on
locations in England and is an English production which was produced by
producers Cairo Cannon and Luc Roeg. It tells the story about a student
named Lydia whom has been raised by her mother named Eileen who in
every sense of the word lives inside and whom whilst studying at a
girls school in England where skirts should be no more than two inches
from the ground when kneeling, starts experiencing unintentional and
intangible mental states which gradually turns into physical symptoms.
Distinctly and precisely directed by English filmmaker Carol Morley, this quietly paced fictional tale which is narrated from multiple viewpoints though mostly from the main character's point of view, draws a diversely re-educating portrayal of what happens to an adolescent daughter who sometimes blinks with her right eye and some of her fellow students after her friend named Abigail finds herself in a situation. While notable for its mysteriously atmospheric milieu depictions and distinct cinematography by French cinematographer Ágnes Godard, this character-driven and narrative-driven story about accidents in the home where a character named Miss Alvaro utters: "This generation, they think they're so misunderstood. If they had any idea what it is like to be a middle-aged woman, they'd know what misunderstood meant." and which was made one-hundred and seven years after a French-Jewish 19th century thinker who once lived in London, England created a term called Élan vital or vital force, fifty-seven years after an American journalist named Faith Augustine was born, forty-five years after the death penalty for murder was abolished, the Representation of the People Act 1969, the Matrimonial And Proceedings And Property Act 1969, the Divorce Reform Act 1969, an English professor of sociology and social policy named Ann Oakley attained a Doctorate of Philosophy at Bedford College, University of London, forty-three years after an Australian professor emerita said in an interview: "It is only impossible to castrate a woman because it's assumed that she has no sex from the outset. Because she is assumed to be a castrated thing from the outset. I mean I didn't castrate women, Freud did." thirty-four years after women's rights activists made a day for a state of peace, thirty-two years after Englanders sang: " Don't help them to bury the Don't give in " and eight years after an English-Jewish revolutionary feminist and member of the English Women's Liberation Movement named Linda Bellos received the OBE for services to diversity, depicts an authentic study of character and contains a great and timely instrumental score by composer Tracey Thorn.
This perspicacious mystery which is set in England in the late 1960s a decade before the first Aldermaston march and during the decade when an English typist named Myra Hindley (1942-2002) was sentenced to life imprisonment and taken to the HM Holloway Prison in Islington, London, England and where a peaceful existence becomes a rationally spiritual transition into conscience, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, substantial character development, rhythmic continuity, masterful screenplay, fragmented flashback scenes, interesting cinematic reference, scene where Lydia is questioned by a psychiatrist and the eminent acting performances by English actress Maise Williams, Australian actress Greta Scacchi and English actress Maxine Peake. An advanced narrative feature.
English producer and director Rupert Edwards' television miniseries
which he co-produced and which was written by English professor and
historian Amanda Vickery, is inspired by real events which took place
on an Isle formerly known as Albion. It premiered on English television
in 2015, was shot on locations in England and is a UK production which
was produced by producer Rebecca Burrell. It tells the story about how
the main source of human life on planet earth have been manufactured,
mis-educated, industrialized, judged, pitied, renounced, legitimized
and dehumanized during the Georgian era (1714-1837), the Victorian era
(1837-1901) and the Edwardian era (1901-1910).
Distinctly and subtly directed by English filmmaker Rupert Edwards, this quietly paced documentary which is narrated by Amanda Vickery and from multiple viewpoints, draws a contextually intelligible portrayal of a morally idealistic struggle for legal identity and inalienable rights which begins when wives being auctioned away by their matrimonial other was commonplace in Britannia Major. While notable for its versatile and atmospheric milieu depictions and reverent cinematography by cinematographers Will Edwards and Nik Porter, this narrative-driven story about English history was made many years after a gynecological instrument called speculum was used in ancient Greece and Rome and ancient Greek-Romans thought that a woman's womb could move violently and that the uterus was able to travel around the body and cause emotional and physical upheaval, nine centuries after the Magna Carta Liberatium (1215) was signed and the completion of a hall at Westminster, London, England where persons who were ascribed the title "The Honourable" were allowed to have their wedding, eight centuries after the Treason Act (1351), five centuries after the coronation of a twenty-five-year-old Queen of England and Ireland known as the Virgin Queen (1559), four centuries after the Treaty of Union (1707), the establishment of the Whig Party (1678-1859) which later became the Liberal Party (1859-1988) and the Habeas Corpus Act of 1679, more than three centuries after the birth of Antoinette Gabrielle Charpentier (1760-1793), almost three centuries after the passing of the great Reform Act of 1832 when an English Member of Parliament of the United Kingdom for English constituencies and orator named Henry Hunt (1773-1835) presented a petition which included women's suffrage for some and the initiation of the Chartist movement (1838-1858), the Slave Trade Act of 1843, an English-American physician named Elizabeth Blackwell (1821-1910), the first woman to be licensed as a doctor in the United Kingdom, became the first woman to attain a medical degree in the United States (1849), an English suffragist named Anne Knight (1786-1862) participated in creating the Sheffield Female Political Association (1851), an English 19th century philosopher named Harriet Taylor Mill (1807-1858) in a leaflet called "The Enfranchisement of Women" (1851) wrote: " In England the Pariah The man himself, when he usually declines into begins to sympathize with the holders of power " the Women's Suffrage Journal (1870) and the ratification of the Criminal Law Amendment Act (1885).
Made two centuries after the age of consent was changed from thirteen to sixteen after a campaign, led by a person named Josephine, the only woman to testify before a Royal Commission (1871), concerning the effects of the Act on XY said: " of young soldiers there were boys it was " that lasted for seventeen years for the repeal of the Contagious Diseases Act (1864), a Scottish-born English illustrator named Marion Wallace Dunlop (1864-1942) reached the heart of the British establishment and engraved a quotation regarding the rights of the subject, a Scottish-born Irish citizen middle named Susan founded the Irish Women's Suffrage Society (1872-1914) and an English author named Annie Besant (1847-1933) wrote: "... Let there rise before you the pale worn face of another " (1888), a thirty-five-year-old named Mrs. Pankhurst, regarding her first sight of a spike, peacefully wrote: " I was horrified to see " (1894), a century after the birth of the Women's Tax Resistance League (1909-1918), a Dame forenamed Christabel attained a law degree at the University of Manchester and wasn't allowed to practice law, the Mental Deficiency Act (1913-1959) replaced the Idiots Act (1886), Emmeline stated: " C o n s e n t." the conception of a revolutionary parliament called Dáil Éireann (1919-1922), the Age of Marriage Act (1929), an English 19th century poet forenamed Adeline said: "Killing the Angel in the House ..." (1931), seventy years after an English daughter of a prime minister surnamed Asquith named Helen Violet Bonham Carter (1887-1969) became the first female president of the Liberal Party (1945), Mrs. Astor replied: " Women had died for the vote I was there because of what they've done to the woman's cause.", thirty-seven years after a singer sang: " You know it's me, Cathy - - Heathcliff, it's me " twenty-two years after an Irish singer named Máire Philomena Ní Bhraonáin sang: "Hope is your survival - - captive path I lead - - No matter where you go I will find you " and a polymath sang her words: " The English woman as any through legacy shall reign supreme. Determined gallant hurricane we align If I were there my Lady I'd be loyal to the cause and by your side I'd be true to wave the flag of the WSPU "
This historic miniseries which is set in England in the 21st century a century after an English registrar named Mary Jane with a sister named Ada studied at Ècole Normale Supérieure and a lecturer articulated: " Human life for us is ... we say if any life is to be it shall be ours; we won't do it ourselves, but we will put the enemy in the position where they will have to choose between giving us freedom or death " is impelled and reinforced by its fragmented narrative structure, rhythmic continuity, archival footage and interviews. A chivalrous documentary feature.
Swedish screenwriter and director Sanna Lenken's feature film debut
which she wrote, is somewhat inspired by her personal experiences. It
premiered in Sweden, was screened in the Generation section at the 65th
Berlin International Film Festival in 2015, was shot on locations in
Sweden and is a Sweden-Germany co-production which was produced by
producer Annika Rogell. It tells the story about a Swedish athlete whom
is practicing a sport which was contested for the first time in 1908 in
London, England, named Katja and her twelve-year-old little sister
Distinctly and subtly directed by Swedish filmmaker Sanna Lenken, this quietly paced fictional tale which is narrated mostly from the protagonist's point of view, draws a radically heart-shaped and non-judgmental portrayal of a second-born child in a family whom whilst attentively following her sister whom, she thinks the world of and listens to as if there existed no other voices in this world, is preparing for competition, begins noticing something. While notable for its atmospheric milieu depictions and reverent cinematography by cinematographer Moritz Schultheiss, this dialog-driven and narrative-driven story was made more than two millenniums after a Roman woman, driven by her Gnostic religious beliefs and under spiritual direction, practiced self-starvation for the sake of showing contempt for her body, more than seven centuries after an Italian human being named Catherine of Siena (1347-1380) as a fifteen-year-old, all though taking her Eucharist, opposed the requests of her mother by fasting and forsaking her corporeality and later said: " I do it not for my own good, but to relieve you of your suffering." and an institution in London, England was nicknamed Bedlam, more than five centuries after a Spanish Radical Roman Catholic named Teresa of Ávila (1515-1558) began to use stems of olives to induce vomiting and completely empty her stomach, almost five centuries after a Swedish six-year-old half- sister of a King of Sweden named Gustaf II Adolf (1594-1632), named Kristina of Holstein-Gottorp (1573-1625) became Queen Consort of Sweden, four centuries after an English physician named Richard Morton (1637-1698) described a twenty-year-old patient, more than three centuries after a 17th century Dutch author named Anne Maria van Schurmann (1607-1678) wrote: "Whatever fills the human mind with uncommon and honest delight is fitting for a human woman." a century after a 20th century New Zealand pianist named Meri Te Tai Mangakahia (1868-1920) addressed parliament, the first woman recorded to have done so, and requested that Maori women should be given the vote and be eligible to sit in Maori parliament, twenty-four years after a play by a Chilean-Argentine author named Vladimiro Ariel Dorfman premiered at the Royal Court Theatre in London, England and twenty years after a Canadian-American singer with a French middle name with Russian connotations sang: " I hear you're losing weight again - - Do you ever wonder who you're losing it for - - Well it's full speed baby - - In the wrong direction "
Made seventeen-years after an American songwriter with a middle name which is a form of a name which is a representation of a Hebrew name sang: " There's so much here that I don't understand " ten years after a Norwegian singer sang: " You did the right thing, you covered your scars challenged your faith From the pictures that they the red water are you as pure as this? ..." eight years after an American musician with a middle name which is in affinity with Latin and Slavic words of substantial meaning sang: " when they pit woman against feminist " seven years after a previously mentioned singer sang: "Like any hot-blooded woman, I have simply wanted an object to crave Like any uncharted territory I must seem greatly intriguing You speak of my You have experienced But this is not allowed - - You're uninvited " three years after a singer with the initials S.S. sang: " I am dying in burning flesh Let me out, let me ache and itch - - Get me out of this suit My skin so thin you can see black holes within " and and a vocalist of an English band with a name of Greek origins sang: " If you're still breathing you're the lucky ones setting fire to our insides for fun We are the reckless we are the wild youth - - Chasing visions of our future - - One day we'll reveal the truth - - That one will die before he gets there - - If you're still bleeding you're the lucky ones - - 'Cause most of our feelings they are dead and they are gone you caused it - - you caused it Well I've lost it all I'm just a A lifeless face that you'll soon forget " and the same year as a U.S. Lady sang: "You tell me it gets, it gets better in time - - You say I'll pull myself together, pull it together you'll be fine - -Tell me what the - - Till it happens to you, you don't know how It feels it won't be real " this sisterly poem depicts a humane study of character and contains a great and timely score by composer Per Störby Jutbring.
This conversational and humorously serious interplay which is set in Sweden in the 21st century more than a century after an English 19th century personal physician of Her Majesty the Queen middle named Victoria pronounced a name written as Anorexia Nervosa and where a sister cares for a sister, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, substantial character development, rhythmic continuity, scene where Katja does a cross pirouette, comment by Stella: "If you don't eat you'll end up in the grave." and the authentic acting performances by Swedish actresses Rebecka Josephson and Amy Deasismont. An incarnated narrative feature.
Australian screenwriter and director Justin Kurzel's second feature
film which was written by screenwriters Jacob Koskoff, Todd Louiso and
Michael Lesslie, is an adaptation of a play by a renowned English 17th
century poet which is inspired by the life of a real person with the
surname Findlaich. It premiered In competition at the 68th Cannes
International Film Festival in 2015, was shot on locations in England
and Scotland and is a UK-France-USA co-production which was produced by
producers Iain Canning, Emile Sherman and Laura Hastings-Smith. It
tells the story about a Scottish general who once upon a time, when
Norwegian Viking and Norse settlers and their descendants colonized
Scotland in Scandinavian Scotland (800s-1500s) and the Swedish Kingdom
succeeded in passing through Christianity as the only allowed public
cult in Sweden, was approached by three clairvoyant witches who through
their whispering voices communicated to him that he would become King
of Scotland, and the third witch said: "There to meet with Macbeth."
Distinctly and precisely directed by Australian filmmaker Justin Kurzel, this quietly paced fictional tale which is narrated interchangeably from the main characters' viewpoints, draws a majestically literary portrayal of a becoming autocrat whom instigated by his and his wife named Lady Macbeths' underlying grief and prospects, begins, whilst increasingly forsaking their hearts, reflecting upon committing the ultimate crime to realize their maniac visions of themselves as sovereign an their future. While notable for its cinematographically and mysteriously atmospheric milieu depictions, masterful cinematography by cinematographer Adam Arkapaw, production design by Australian production designer Fiona Crombie and costume design by English costume designer Jacqueline Durran, this narrative-driven, dialog-driven and monologue-driven story about a man's and woman's mind and the deconstruction of them created by the written words of a master of which was made more than a millennium after a Scottish son and father named Cináed mac Ailpin (810-858) became the first King of Rioghachd na-h Alba (800s-1700s), almost nine centuries after a French author named Marie de France became the first poet in the Kingdom of France (843-1792), almost eight centuries after the Treaty of Perth (1266) and three decades after a twelve-year-old boy, in a literary work, was told by one of his family members: "As wild beasts they came out of the night - ! They killed your brother, and your father the Jarl swore eternal vengeance! Blood revenge is your inheritance Sigurd Dragonslayer." where agony and power leads to tyranny and irrevocable acts to detrimental pangs of conscience, a character's personality gradually begins to split in half and this character's ascribed basic human feelings begins to leave the character's body, the protagonist utters to his accomplice: "To know my deed, 'twere best not know myself." the acute frames turns into transcending paintings with mystical atmospheric depth, the Scottish highlands tells of powers far greater than humankind and cinema is stretched beyond the ordinary, depicts a substantially perspicacious study of character and contains a great and timely score by composer Jed Kurzel.
This philosophical chamber piece which is set in Kinrick o Scotland in the 11th century when a monarch known by the epithet unforeseen king lived, the first practice of a rite which involved individual confession possibly took place, a millennium before an English singer named Florence sang: " Cause I am dying with my graceless heart - - so tonight I'm gonna cut it out at then restart - - cause I like to keep my issues drawn " and a protagonist is psychologically tortured, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, substantial character development, rhythmic continuity, distinctly poetic dialog, question: "What is that noise?" answer: "It is the cry of women, my good " comment by M: "Thou wast born of woman. But swords I smile at, weapons laugh to scorn, Brandish'd by man that's of a woman born." and the ingrained acting performances by French actress Marion Cotillard and German-Irish actor Michael Fassbender. A grand scale narrative feature.
English director Sarah Gavron's second feature film which was written
by Welsh playwright and screenwriter Abi Morgan, is inspired by real
events which took place in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and
Ireland (1801-1922) in the early 20th century. It premiered in the
United States, was shot on locations in England and is a UK production
which was produced by producers Alison Owen and Faye Ward. It tells the
story about an English working-class daughter named Maud Watts who
works at a glasshouse laundry in Bethnal Green, London, England.
Distinctly and precisely directed by English filmmaker Sarah Gavron, this quietly paced and somewhat fictional tale which is narrated by and mostly from the protagonist's point of view, draws a generational portrayal of a former head washer whom after acquainting a co-worker named Violet and an organizer named Edith gradually starts to recognize her self-respect. While notable for its distinctly atmospheric and realistic milieu depictions, reverent cinematography by cinematographer Edu Grau, production design by production designer Alice Normington and costume design by costume designer Jane Petrie, this character-driven and narrative-driven story about equal worth and something an English journalist termed as ... ..., was made more than four centuries after women from a Radical Protestant movement which was initiated in Zurich, Switzerland in the 16th century who called themselves Levellers were contemptuously dismissed as Whores, Bawds, Oyster Women and Kitchen Maids when they petitioned for peace and the completion of a 17th century painting called "Venus at Her Mirror", more than three centuries after the first Unitarian Church was founded in England, more than a century after an English advocate for mothers' rights named Caroline Elizabeth Sarah Sheridan Norton (1808-1877) wrote in a letter to the Queen: "I believe in my obscurer position that I am permitted to be the example on which a particular law shall be reformed." the passing of The Custody of Infants Acts (1839), a book regarding a wife called "Angel in the House" (1854) was published, the Marriage and Divorce Bill (1855), the Divorce and Matrimonial Causes Act (1857), the Elementary Education Act (1870), an English attorney named Richard Pankhurst (1835/36-1898) drafted a bill which resulted in the first Married Women's Property Act (1870), an English master of words with a male pseudonym wrote: " Never to be fully possessed by what we behold, never to have our consciousness rapturously transformed into the vividness of a thought always to be scholarly and uninspired " (1871), a fourteen-year-old girl named Emmeline witnessed a lecture by an English editorial writer named Lydia Ernestine Becker (1827-1890), the University of London became the first English university to grant women with degrees (1878), the Rational Dress Society was founded, the Bryant and May match factory worker's strike, the first meeting of the Womanhood Suffrage League of New South Wales took place in the home of an English-Australian journalist named Dorothy Frances Montefiore (1851-1933) in Sydney, Australia and the founding of the Independent Labour Party (1893).
Made more than a century after an Irish poet named Eva Selina Laura Gore-Booth (1870-1926) assembled signatures, an English advocate for moral equality named Teresa Bilington-Greig (1877-1964) who thought that the adoption of violence would condemn many women to personal sacrifice that in some cases amounts to suicide, and in all cases to suffering of terrible strain and much possible abuse said: "I do not believe that the best avenue for the enfranchisement of women is through personal tyranny and fanaticism." an English composer and Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire wrote a unison song called "The March of the Women", an Austrian-born English militant known by the pseudonym Jane Warton was force-fed whilst on hunger strike, someone wrote the lyrics: "March, women, march! While free and brave your banners float and wave; the bends benignantly March, women, march to Victory." a day called Black Friday (1910) took place, the Morning Post, regarding a radical Votes for Women advocate named Emily Wilding Davison (1872-1913) who experienced the Holloway Prison and gave her life, wrote: " The horse knocked her down and then turned a complete somersault " an American-English politician named Nancy Witcher Langhorne, Viscountess Astor (1869-1974) became the first woman to sit in parliament, a Welsh first female president of the Institute of Directors (1903) named Margaret Haig Thomas, Viscountess Rhondda (1883-1958) founded a pressure group where a Dame with the surname Brittain volunteered called The Six Point Group who petitioned for satisfactory legislation on child assault, for the widowed mother, the unmarried mother and her child, equal pay for teachers and equal opportunities for men and women in the civil service, almost a century after an English mill worker named Annie Kenney (1879-1953) wrote: " Work, and sleep to prepare us for more work, was the unwritten ..." an American nurse named Annie Fox (1893-1987) became the first female recipient of the Purple Heart Medal, the same year as an English girl band, called TRILLS sang: " oh freedom hear our battle cry we can turn the tide " where an authentic English theatre and film actress with the middle name Hannah utters the written words: "What are you gonna do? Lock us all up? We're in every home, we're half the human race. You can't stop us all." this white dove depicts a heartrendingly inspirational study of character and contains a great and timely score by composer Alexandre Desplat.
This historic acknowledgment of soldiers who changed the course of history which is set in England in the early 20th century almost a century after a Scottish author wrote: " This apparently noble and virtuous self-renunciation in practice usually involves a most criminal self-extinction." where a laundress joins an international women's movement whom is struggling for Suffragium, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, substantial character development, rhythmic continuity, comment by Maud: " Yours sincerely." and the persevering acting performance by English actress Carey Mulligan. An accomplished narrative feature.
Swedish author, screenwriter, film editor and director Stig Björkman's
documentary feature which he wrote with screenwriters Stina Gardell and
Dominika Daübenbuchel, is inspired by his chance meeting with a
daughter. It premiered in the Cannes Classics section at the 68th
Cannes International Film Festival in 2015, was shot on locations in
and is a Sweden-Germany co-production which was produced by producer
Stina Gardell. It tells the story about a Swedish daughter, sister,
student, mother, wife and author who was born in Stockholm, Sweden in
the early 1900s, almost a century after the birth of a Swedish 19th
century opera singer known as the Swedish Nightingale, into the reign
of King Gustav V (1858-1950) and the First World War (1914-1918) when a
Swedish MP named Hjalmar Hammarskjöld (1862-1953) was prime minister,
as the third child of her German mother named Friedel Adler and her
Swedish father named Justus Bergman who was a photographer and painter.
Distinctly and subtly directed by Swedish filmmaker Stig Björkman, this quietly paced documentary which is narrated by a Swedish actress and dancer, through diary notes and mostly from the person in question's point of view, draws a lyrically literary and informatively abridged portrayal of a person who in the early 1930s was admitted at the Royal Dramatic Theatre's acting school (1787-1964) in Stockholm, Sweden, met a physician named Petter Lindström, made her acting debut, went to Berlin, Germany where she was offered to do a film regarding a French 18th century seamstress named Charlotte Corday (1768-1793), met an American talent scout in New York, U.S. named Katharine Brown Barrett (1902-1995), in the 1940s became the first Scandinavian actress to be acknowledged with the Academy Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role, was chosen by an American author surnamed Hemingway for a lead role in an adaptation of one of his literary works and who once said: "If you don't like the performance you can walk out " While notable for its versatile and atmospheric milieu depictions and reverent cinematography by cinematographers Eva Dahlgren and Malin Korkeasalo, this narrative-driven story about cinema history and one of its brightest stars where interviews with her children, collaborating actresses, a film historian and friends paints a majestic portrait of a renowned Swedish 20th century theatre and film actress, autobiographer, recipient of the Swedish Illis Quorum medal and fleeting bird who lived and worked in the United States, France, England and Italy and where a Swedish singer sings: " Jäg sjunger filmen om oss " or " I sing the film about us " contains a great and timely score by composer Michael Nyman.
This historically and biographically heartrending retelling of real events which is set in Sweden, USA, France, England and Italy in the 20th century and where a radically transcending human being who as a three-year-old was introduced to her aunt named Ellen, and who in the late 1970s, more than three centuries after a French 17th century philosopher who once lived in the Swedish Empire (1611-1721) published an essay called "Discourse on the Method" (1637), started shooting a feature film with a Swedish filmmaker and a Swedish actor surnamed Josephson in Norway is described by her beloved named Pia, Roberto, Isabella and Isotta Ingrid, is impelled and reinforced by its fragmented narrative structure, rhythmic continuity, archival footage, home video recordings, photographs and comment by Ullmann: "I think she represents that which the woman's struggle for liberation is about." An extraordinary documentary feature which gained a Special Mention at the 68th Cannes Film Festival in 2015.
French author, psychoanalyst, university professor and director Gérard
Miller and French director Anaïs Feuillette's documentary feature which
she co-produced and he wrote with French author and screenwriter
Coralie Miller, is inspired by the life and career of a renowned French
20th and 21st century lawyer, economist and politician. It premiered on
French television in 2015, was shot on locations in France and is a
French production which was produced by producers Gérard Lacroix,
Sylvain Plantard and Gérard Pont. It tells the story about a French
daughter, sister, student and mother, born in the commune of Ouakam in
the city of Dakar in the Republic of Senegal in the early 1950s into
the Fourth French Republic (1946-1958), the presidency of a French
Co-Prince of Andorra named Vincent Jules Auriol (1884-1966), more than
a century after the birth of a French 19th century school teacher known
by the pseudonym Enjorlas and the Battle of Vosges (1794) in the Vosges
Mountains and conceived, as the fourth of their eight children, by a
French agronomist named Hélène Dehaye and a French lieutenant colonel
named Jacques Antoine Royal who both came from Vosges, Lorraine in
Distinctly and subtly directed by French filmmakers Gérard Miller and Anaïs Feuillette, this quietly paced documentary which is narrated interchangeably from multiple viewpoints though mostly from the main subject's point of view, draws a biographically abridged and historic portrayal of a reverently educated and experienced person who as a child went on pilgrimages to the birthplace of a French 15th century daughter, grew up in a commune called Chamagne in Lorraine where the citizens have a motto which says: "Rub against me and you will get stung." As a thirty-four-year-old, more than a decade after a Swiss journalist named Françoise Giroud became Minister of Culture in France, published her first book and who is the first woman in France to be chosen as presidential candidate by a major party. While notable for its versatile and atmospheric milieu depictions, this narrative- driven and dialog-driven story about French political history where interviews with former ministers, former secretaries, writers, journalists, editors, advisers, lawyers, politicians, filmmakers and friends paints a reverent portrait of a representative who as a fifteen-year-old, the same year as sociology students at the Nanterre University in Paris, France solicited for a right, started her primary education at a boarding school called Lycée Notre Dame in Èpinal, France, in the 1970s earned her baccalaureate in economy, began studying at Nancy 2 University (1970-2012), met a man named Guillaume, worked as an au pair in Dublin, Ireland, became politically integrated, attended the Paris Institute of Political Studies nicknamed Science Po where she fought her first election within the feminist movement, became a member of the French Socialist Party, was admitted at École nationale d'administration (ENA), where her entry year was baptized Voltaire, which was founded in 1945 by a French 20th century statesman and met a French president from Rouen, Seine, France named François Hollande.
Reflecting upon a public life, this retelling of a member of the French government who in the 1980s functioned as a magistrate to the administrative court, began working for a French intellectual who studied with excellence at École Polytechnique, Science Po and National School of Administration named Jacques Attali, became Chargé de Mission for environment, health and youth, attained her first elected post as municipal councilor of the opposition, founded a day care center with a French politician from Verdun, France named Danielle Émillienne Isabelle Gouze Mitterand (1924-2011), gave birth to her first son, was appointed technical adviser to the general secretariat, became a deputy of the French National Assembly, in the 1990s was appointed Junior Minister for Secondary Education, Minister of the Environment and Way of Life, Minister for Family and Children, Minster of Education, gave birth to her second daughter named Flora which made her the first French woman cabinet minister to accomplish the second stage of labor whilst in office, which was made many years after a Roman mythological four-letter forename starting with the letter C and ending with the character o was pronounced in Ancient Greece, more than a century after the Second French Revolution (1830) the same year as the Place de la Concorde regained its name, a French 19th century thinker wrote a poem called "Viro Major" (1871): "Your long look of hate at all the inhuman people Those people, woman, facing your timid majesty Who hurled at you the undignified cries of the law. Despite your high, fatal voice with which you accused yourself. They saw the ..." the Press Law of 1881 and forty-four years after a Greek composer named Vangelis recorded a album called "Make sure your dreams are " contains a great and timely score by composer Clément Chassaing.
This informatively conversational authentication of real events which is set in France in the early 21st century and where an officer of the state and advocate for the feminization of names who, the same year as the opening of the National Library of France and the year before a French-Moroccan politician named Élisabeth Guigou became Minister of Justice in France, in a book called "The Truth of a Woman" (1996) wrote: " peace and the capacity to promote " in the late 2000s announced a writing containing one hundred policy proposals called the Presidential Pact and in the late 2010s, more than a century after a French singer and author named Odette Dulac (1865-1939) sang a song called "Le Temps des cerises" or "Time of Cherries" (1866), became Minister of Ecology, Sustainable Development and Energy, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, substantial character development, rhythmic continuity, archival and newsreel footage, photographs and comment by Ségolène Royal: "More than two centuries after your decision to choose a woman to lead the battle of ideas and to incarnate hope is a truly revolutionary gesture." A royal documentary feature.
Danish screenwriter and director Thomas Vinterberg's ninth feature film
which was written by English screenwriter David Nicholls, is an
adaptation of a novel from 1874 by an English 19th century poet named
Thomas Hardy (1840-1928). It premiered at the 34th Istanbul
International Film Festival in 2015, was shot on locations in England
and is a UK production which was produced by producers Andrew Macdonald
and Allon Reich. It tells the story about a singer from the county of
Dorset in South West England named Bathseba Everdene who only has her
education and a landowner named Gabriel Oak who only has his sheep.
Distinctly and precisely directed by Danish filmmaker Thomas Vinterberg, this quietly paced fictional tale which is narrated by and mostly from the main character's viewpoints, draws a heartrendingly romantic portrayal of a cousin and how her life is altered after she receives a marriage proposal from a shepherd. While notable for its distinctly atmospheric milieu depictions, masterful cinematography by Danish cinematographer Charlotte Bruus Christensen, production design by production designer Kave Queen and costume design by costume designer Janet Patterson, this narrative-driven story where an inmate at a Victorian workhouse named Fanny Robin is soon-to-be married to a soldier named Francis Troy which was made one hundred years after Women's Suffrage was introduced in the Kingdom of Denmark, sixty- seven years after the National Assistance Act 1948 was introduced in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland and where an English actor named Michael Sheen utters the words: "Successful through your kindness, I wish to tell you. I am profoundly grateful." depicts multiple interrelated studies of character and contains a great and timely score by composer Craig Armstrong.
This conversationally and cinematographically poignant character piece which is set in England in the late 19th century and where the story revolves around the mysterious ways of the compatibly mysterious human heart, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, substantial character development, rhythmic continuity, comment by Fanny: "I thought you said all s not all s " and by Bathsheba: "It is difficult for a woman to define her feelings in a language chiefly made by men to express theirs." and the genuinely revering acting performances by English actress Carey Mulligan and Belgian actor Matthias Schoenaerts. A majestically equal narrative feature.
American producer and documentary filmmaker Kate Ryan's documentary
feature which she produced, was screened at the Social Justice Film
Festival in 2013, was shot on locations in Bulgaria and is a
USA-Bulgaria co-production. It tells the story about a distinct people
known as Roma or Romani.
Distinctly and subtly directed by American filmmaker Kate Ryan, this quietly paced documentary which is narrated by an American actor, screenwriter and director and interchangeably from multiple viewpoints, draws a silently informative and somewhat historic portrayal of a Roma community in Sofia, Bulgaria. While notable for its real milieu depictions and reverent cinematography by Brazilian cinematographer Mirella Contoli, this narrative-driven story about a, amongst many other, vilified minority whom has been treated as outsiders since they emigrated from India in the 14th century, was made many years after a Greek brother wrote in a Socratic dialogue regarding an idea called the Social Contract: " between the best of all which is to do injustice and not be punished, and the worst of all, which is to suffer injustice without the power of retaliation " two hundred and seventy-three years after an Austrian daughter, sister and mother named Maria Theresa Walburga Amalia Christina (1717-1780) became Archduchess of Austria, one hundred and seventeen years after a French producer named Alice Ida Antoinette Guy Blaché (1873-1968) became the first female filmmaker, ninety-five years after the Treaty of Bucharest was ratified, ninety-four years after an English-Romanian Princess named Marie Alexandra Victoria (1875-1938), who was Queen consort of Romania, advocated for international recognition of the enlargement of Romania at the Paris Peace Conference (1919) and an Irish MP who was born in London, England named Constance Georgine Gore-Booth Markievicz (1868-1937) became Minister for Labour of a revolutionary state called the Irish Republic (1919-1922) and therein ingraining herself as one of the first women in the world to hold a cabinet position, ninety- three years after a Romanian advocate for women's education and their political, civil and worker's rights named Ella Negruzzi (1876-1948) became the first Romanian woman to practice law in Bucharest, Romania, eighty-nine years after reforms known as Atatürks Reforms began to be implemented in accordance with an ideology called Kemalism by the first president of the Republic of Turkey named Mustafa Kemal Atatürk (1881-1938) and eighty-five years after the Representation of the People (Equal Franchise) Act 1928 in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland.
Made eighty-five years after a French 20th century thinker surnamed de Beauvoir wrote, regarding a French 20th century mystic with the first name Simone's reactions to hearing news from China, the words: "These tears made me respect her more than her philosophical talent had done." eighty-four years after only those Romanian women who were aged twenty-five or older, had a secondary education, had vocational training, were bureaucrats, were members of leading cultural and charity societies, were war widows or had decorations gained the right to elect and be elected to local councils, eighty-one years after the civil code in Romania was amended to allow all women almost full civil equality with men, fifty-three years after a filmmaker named Sólveig Anspach was born in Vestmannaeyar in the Republic of Iceland, eleven years after a Congolese-French photographer named Michèle Magema attained a Masters of Arts at the I'École nationale supérieure d'arts de Paris-Cergy, eight years after an Algerian professor of Feminism named Fatima-Zhora Imalayen became the first woman from Maghreb, North Africa to be elected to the French Academy, four years before a Roma-Jewish sociologist, journalist and filmmaker named Katalin Bársony and four of her friends initiated a creative process to challenge the centuries-old stereotypes about who they are and the image they have in mainstream media called "I'm a Roma Woman" in Budapest, Hungary, five years after an English citizen named Lily Rose Beatrice Allen Cooper sang in a song called "The Fear" the words: " I don't know what's right and what's real anymore and I don't know how I'm meant to feel anymore Forget about guns and forget ammunition 'cause I'm killing them all on my own little mission - - now I'm not a s but I'm not a s " two years before a French-Moroccan politician named Myriam El Khomri was nominated for the position as Minister of Social Affairs and Employment in France and street signs in Paris, France was renamed by citizens who through their acts effectively highlighted the contingency of naming more streets after women, contains a great and timely score by composer Nathan Matthew David.
This authentication of real events which is set in Bulgaria in the 21st century and where a people is still being marginalized and ghettoized by some and supported, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, rhythmic continuity and photographs. A considerately humane documentary feature.
French screenwriter and director Cédric Anger's third feature film
which he wrote, is inspired by real events which took place in l'Oise,
Picardie in France in the late 1970 and an adaptation of a novel from
2001 by a French journalist and author named Yvan Stefanovitch and a
French journalist named Martine Laroche-Joubert. It premiered in
France, was shot on locations in France and is a French production
which was produced by producers Alain Attal and Anne Rapczyk. It tells
the story about a police officer.
Distinctly and subtly directed by French filmmaker Cédric Anger, this quietly paced and somewhat fictional tale which is narrated mostly from the protagonist's point of view, draws a psychologically reflective portrayal of a twenty-two-year-old son whom whilst in the midst of a murder investigation befriends a person named Sophie. While notable for its atmospheric milieu depictions and reverent cinematography by cinematographer Thomas Hardmeier, this character- driven story about French police history which was made more than a century after a French thinker with the birth name Marie Gouze wrote: "Women, wake up; the tocsin of reason sounds throughout the universe, recognize your rights." a social club called Amis de la Verité or Society of the Friends of Truth was introduced in France, legal equality was ascribed to the Jewish people of France, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland passed the Roman Catholic Relief Act 1829, English 19th century evolutionary biologists named Alfred Russel Wallace (1823-1913) and Charles Robert Darwin (1809-1882) published a joint presentation called "On the Tendency of Spices to form Varieties; and on the Perpetuation of Varieties and Spices by Natural Means of Selection." (1858), a French journalist named Julie Victoire Daubiè (1824-1874) graduated from a French University and women were permitted to obtain medical degrees, an English writer named Mary Corinna Putnam Jacobi (1842- 1906) was admitted as a student in the Faculty of Medicine department at the Sorbonne (1150-1970) and a Scottish advocate for women's education named Mary Maclean Crudelius (1839-1877) and a Commander of the Order of the British Empire named Dame Sarah Elizabeth Siddons Mair (1846-1941) founded Edinburgh Association for the Education of Women (1867-1892), depicts a cinematically literary study of character.
Made more than a century after an English theorist with the initials J.S.M. wrote: "I find it presumption in anyone to pretend to decide what women are or are not, can or cannot be, by natural constitution." an English teacher named Sarah Emily Davis (1830- 1921) became Mistress of Girton College, Cambridge University in England, a French physician named Madeleine Près (1839-1925) attained a doctorate in medicine, an English doctor of medicine named Elizabeth Garrett Anderson (1836- 1917) opened her own practice in London, England, achieved a medical degree at the University of Paris and was elected as Major in England, an English anthropologist named Sir Francis Galton (1822-1911) communicated a term called Eugenics which legitimized the exercise of infanticide, a German author from Königsberg, Prussia named Henriette Arendt (1874-1922) became a police officer, an English sociologist mentioned a term called Meritocracy, a civil law enforcement agency which was founded in the early 19th century by a French police officer named Eugène François Vidocq (1775-1857) changed its name to National Police, an autonomous public institution in France called University Paris VIII was founded, women were allowed admittance at a public institution of higher education and research in the commune of Palaiseau in Paris, France called École Polytechnique, an American magazine wrote about a term called Rankism, a twenty-five-year-old French Commandant named Caroline Aigle (1974-2007) became a fighter pilot in the French Air Force and an American singer with the surname Merchant sang her lyrics: "Doctors have come from distant cities just to see me - - stand over my bed disbelieving what they're seeing - - they say I " contains a great and timely score by composer Grégoire Hetzel.
This momentarily humane and grave retelling which is set in France in the late 20th century and where a French man of the law named Alain Lamare is completely preoccupied with gaining a promotion and daughters are disappearing one by one, is impelled and reinforced by its cogent narrative structure, subtle character development, rhythmic continuity, scenes with Sophie, the reverent acting performance by French actor, screenwriter and director Guillaume Canet and the efficiently understated acting performance by French actress Ana Girardot. A darkly concentrated narrative feature.
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