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Georgia O'Keeffe (2009)

Georgia O'Keeffe is a TV movie starring Joan Allen, Jeremy Irons, and Ed Begley Jr.. Biopic of American artist Georgia O'Keeffe and her husband, photographer Alfred Stieglitz.

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Nominated for 3 Golden Globes. Another 1 win & 25 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
... Georgia O'Keeffe
... Alfred Stieglitz
... Dr. Lee Steiglita
... Mrs. Stieglitz
... Beck Strand
... Jean Toomer
... Mabel Dodge Stern
Chad Brummett ... Marsden Hartley
Steve Corona ... John Marin
Mary Evans ... Emmy
... Dorothy Norman
... Mumford
... Deskey
Robert Mirabal ... Tony Lujan
... Duchamp
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Storyline

Biopic of American artist Georgia O'Keeffe and her husband, photographer Alfred Stieglitz.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Her life was a work of art.


Certificate:

Not Rated | See all certifications »
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Details

Official Sites:

Lifetime

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Release Date:

19 September 2009 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Biografía de Georgia O'Keeffe  »

Filming Locations:

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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(DVD)

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

For years in the early 1990s Michelle Pfeiffer was attached to her own Georgia O'Keefe project with her then production company Via Rose Productions. See more »

Goofs

The movie makes a big point about O'Keefe painting the ladies lounge at Radio City Music Hall. In fact, she acquiesced to Steiglitz and turned down the contract and did no planning or actual painting on the project. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Too Many Problems For This Film
21 September 2009 | by See all my reviews

I like the basic story; however, I really was disappointed in the director, the DP, and the Gaffer (the person who lights the scenes). The story clearly demonstrated the tumultuous relationship she had with her husband, and control freak, Alfred Steiglitz. That dynamic is very important in explaining who O'Keeffe was. However, I did not like the technical achievements for the NYC shooting (although I hear the whole film was shot in Santa Fe). First of all they used key lights that were too strong and must have had a Kelvin temperature over 7000K--made everybody look (skin tones) extremely cold and blue for all those scenes. This looked weird for something happening in the 1920's-30's. The lighting should have been very warm to match the approximate 2500K light bulbs that existed then. If you want to see a good scene setup, look at Clint Eastwood's "Changeling". Every scene in Changeling was beautiful, and I really felt I was in that time frame. When she went to Taos, NM, the lighting and color pallet looked great. Next I felt that the director tried to accelerate her story, AND I feel the director really messed up after he finally ended the story when she permanently settled in NM and only used "end statements" that stated she's considered 'one of the greatest female painters'. Well YES!!...her greatest work began after the story ended and we see nothing of her fantastic emergence or artistic accomplishments which also included connecting with Ansel Adams(and her former husband was a photographer!!). Her work continued on to 1986 when she finally died, and we see none of this. It was like the point of this film was to only show the tumultuous ordeal with her husband and her eventual breaking away from that poisonous marriage. That was not the title of this film.


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