Robert Patrick (III) - News Poster

News

Bww Review: La MaMa Explores Robert Patrick's Past, Present and Future in Hi-fi | Wi-fi | Sci-fi

After establishing himself as resident doorman, stage manager and sex slave at the Caffe Cino, the historic Cornelia Street birthplace of Off-Off Broadway and America's gay theatre movement, Robert Patrick summoned up the courage to join the ranks of the venue's resident staff of playwrights Lanford Wilson, Tom Eyen and William Hoffman among them to begin submitting his own creations to owner Joe Cino. Eventually, the Broadway production of Kennedy's Children would help Patrick gain recognition as one of the significant dramatic voices emerging from New York's downtown scene.
See full article at BroadwayWorld.com »

Clive Donner obituary

Director who captured swinging London's zeitgeist and remade classics for television

For a few years in the 1960s, Clive Donner, who has died aged 84 after suffering from Alzheimer's disease, was among the leading film directors of swinging London. Unfortunately, when London stopped swinging, so did Donner. The four films that made his name were a low-budget adaptation of Harold Pinter's play The Caretaker (1963); Nothing But the Best (1964), a wicked satire on the British class structure; the farcical What's New Pussycat? (1965); and the coming-of-age comedy Here We Go Round the Mulberry Bush (1968).

Already in his 30s when he started directing, Donner gained a reputation for being tuned in to "youth". His debut movie, The Secret Place (1957), a heist drama shot on location in the East End, had David McCallum as a Brandoesque leather-jacketed "crazy mixed-up kid".

The Heart of a Child (1958) concerned a boy and his St Bernard dog, Rudi,
See full article at The Guardian - Film News »

See also

Credited With |  External Sites


Recently Viewed