Evelyn Prentice, and check out Evelyn Prentice on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet. The neglected wife of an attorney begins a flirtation with another man, who turns out to be a gigolo. The film grossed a total (domestic and foreign) of $1,166,000: $700,000 from the US and Canada and $466,000 elsewhere. The new film is a remake of another Myrna Loy film, Evelyn Prentice (1934) with William Powell. COIMBATORE: State-owned National Textile Corporation (NTC) is making a foray into processing and plans to set up a technical textiles cluster with private partnership. No (2012 film), and check out No (2012 film) on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet. After fifteen years of military dictatorship but facing considerable international pressure, the public of Chile is asked by the government to vote in the national plebiscite of 1988 on whether General Augusto Pinochet should stay in power for another eight years or whether there should be an open democratic presidential election the next year.
Although Saavedra, his son and his comrades are eventually targeted for intimidation by the authorities while the unorthodox marketing theme is dismissed by some No members as a facile dismissal of the regime's horrific abuses, the proposal is approved for the campaign. The campaign took place in 27 nights of television advertisements, in which each side had 15 minutes per night to present its point of view.
Although the government tries to interfere with the "No" side with further intimidation and blatant censorship, Saavedra and his team use those tactics to their favor in their marketing and public sympathy shifts to them.
On the day of the referendum, it momentarily appears that the "Yes" vote has the lead, but the final result turns out to be firmly on the "No" side.
Writing in May 2012, Time Out New York critic David Fear called No "the closest thing to a masterpiece that I've seen so far here in Cannes".[citation needed] Variety reviewer Leslie Felperin felt the film had the "potential to break out of the usual ghettos that keep Latin American cinema walled off from non-Hispanic territories. One of the unique features of the film was LarraA­n's decision to use A? inch Sony U-matic magnetic tape, which was widely used by television news in the 80s. The film received a mixed reception in Chile.[13] Several commentators, including Genaro Arriagada, who directed the "No" campaign, accused the film of simplifying history and in particular of focusing exclusively on the television advertising campaign, ignoring the crucial role that a grassroots voter registration effort played in getting out the "No" vote. Bright Leaf, and check out Bright Leaf on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet. In 1894, poor but arrogant Brant Royle (Gary Cooper) returns to his hometown of Kingsmont, North Carolina, to settle his recently deceased uncle's estate.
When Royle stops a runaway carriage bearing Margaret, she gives him a cool reception, but his ardor remains undiminished.
Meanwhile, inventor John Barton (Jeff Corey) is unable to interest Major Singleton in financing the building of his revolutionary cigarette rolling machine.
Barton's invention produces cigarettes at a fraction of the cost of hand rolling, and Royle's company grows by leaps and bounds. When Singleton discovers that Margaret is willing to marry Royle despite not loving him, he challenges the upstart to a duel. The film, one of many epic melodramas produced by Hollywood at the time, was widely forgotten after its first theatrical release in 1950. Wake in Fright, and check out Wake in Fright on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet. Wake in Fright (also known as Outback) is a 1971 thriller film directed by Ted Kotcheff and starring Gary Bond, Donald Pleasence and Chips Rafferty.
For many years, Wake in Fright enjoyed a reputation as Australia's great "lost film" because of its unavailability on VHS or DVD, as well as its absence from television broadcasts. At "The Yabba", Grant encounters several disconcerting residents including a policeman, Jock Crawford, who encourages Grant to drink repeated glasses of beer before introducing him to the local obsession with the gambling game of two-up. Grant reluctantly goes drinking with a resident named Tim Hynes (Al Thomas) and goes to Tim's house.
Later, a drunk Grant participates in a barbaric kangaroo hunt with Doc and Doc's friends Dick and Joe.
A film version of Wake in Fright, based on the 1961 novel by Kenneth Cook, was linked with the actor Dirk Bogarde and the director Joseph Losey as early as 1963. The shooting of Wake in Fright began in January 1970 in the mining town of Broken Hill, New South Wales (the area which had inspired Cook for the setting of his novel), with interiors shot the next month at Ajax Studios in the Sydney beach-side suburb of Bondi. The world premiere of Wake in Fright (as Outback) occurred at the 1971 Cannes Film Festival, held in May.
Wake in Fright received critical acclaim throughout the world and found a favourable public response in France (where it ran for five months) and in the United Kingdom.
The un-restored version of Wake in Fright received a three stars (out of four) rating from the American film reviewer Leonard Maltin in his 2006 Movie Guide, while Brian McFarlane, writing in 1999 in The Oxford Companion to Australian Film, said that it was a€?almost uniquely unsettling in the history of new Australian Cinemaa€?. Currently, the film has an approval rating of 100% and a rating average score of 8.6 out of 10 on Rotten Tomatoes, based on 46 reviews.
The hunting scenes depicted in this film were taken during an actual kangaroo hunt by professional licensed hunters.

For many years, the only known print of Wake in Fright, found in Dublin, was considered of insufficient quality for transfer to DVD or videotape for commercial release. Wake in Fright was released on DVD and Blu-ray Disc formats on 4 November 2009,[26] based on a digital restoration completed earlier that year. Buckley, Anthony (2009) Behind a Velvet Light Trap: A Filmmaker's Journey from Cinesound to Cannes.
Wikipedia says that it doesn't have anything that exactly matches "the_funeral_(1996_movie)". American Venus, and check out American Venus on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet. American Venus is a 2007 Canadian drama film directed by Bruce Sweeney and starring Rebecca De Mornay, Jane McGregor and Matt Craven. Jenna (McGregor) is a teenage competitive skater who has been coached by her overprotective, high strung, gun-obsessed mother (De Mornay).
After it appears that she shot him when he attempted to blackmail her, another woman is charged with the crime. Behind the back of his politically conservative boss, Saavedra agrees to come and finds that the advertising in question is a dourly unappealing litany of the regime's abuses created by an organization that has no confidence in its efforts. Eventually, Saavedra's boss, Lucho, finds out about his employee's activities, but when Saavedra refuses an offer to become a partner if he withdraws, Lucho goes to head the "Yes" campaign as a matter of survival.
Over that month, the "No" campaign, created by the majority of Chile's artistic community, proves effective with a series of entertaining and insightful presentations that have an irresistible cross-demographic appeal. As the campaign heats up in the concluding days with the "No" following up with international Hollywood celebrity spots and wildly popular street concert rallies, even police attacks cannot discourage the "No" campaign while the "Yes" side is reduced to desperately parodying the "No" ads.
The final proof only comes when the troops surrounding the No headquarters strangely withdraw as the news of the Chilean senior military command forcing Pinochet to concede comes through.
The Hollywood Reporter argues that this decision probably lessened the film's chances "commercially and with Oscar voters." [11] The Village Voice reviewer commented that the film "allows Larrain's new material to mesh quite seamlessly with c. LarraA­n defended the film as art rather than documentary, saying that "a movie is not a testament.
The title comes from the type of tobacco grown in North Carolina after the American Civil War. Years before, he had been driven out by powerful tobacco plantation owner Major Singleton (Donald Crisp) for daring to fall in love with Singleton's daughter Margaret (Patricia Neal). The only one glad to see him is Sonia Kovac (Lauren Bacall), who has always made it plain she loves him. Chris Malley (Jack Carson), now Royle's second in command, discovers that Margaret has been selling millions of dollars' worth of stock that her husband gave her and that she also gave Barton, forced out of the company by Royle, the idea to leak information to the Attorney General, leading to monopoly charges. The screenplay, written by Evan Jones, is based on Kenneth Cook's 1961 novel of the same name.
In mid-2009, however, a thoroughly restored digital re-release was shown in Australian theatres to considerable acclaim. He feels disgruntled because of the onerous terms of a financial bond which he signed with the government in return for receiving a tertiary education. Hoping to win enough money to pay off his bond and escape his "slavery" as an outback teacher, Grant at first has a winning streak playing two-up but then loses all his cash. The hunt culminates in Grant clumsily stabbing a wounded kangaroo to death, followed by a pointless drunken brawl between Dick and Joe and the vandalizing of a bush pub. He tries to hitch-hike to Sydney, but accidentally boards a truck that takes him straight back to "The Yabba". Morris West later secured the film rights and tried, unsuccessfully, to raise funding for the film's production. It was the last film to feature the veteran character actor Chips Rafferty, who died of a heart attack prior to Wake in Fright's release, and the first film with Jack Thompson, the future Australian cinema star, among its cast members. Ted Kotcheff was nominated for a Golden Palm Award.[6] The film opened commercially in France on 22 July 1971, Great Britain on 29 October 1971, Australia during the same month and the United States on 20 February 1972. However, despite receiving such critical support at Cannes and in Australia, Wake in Fright suffered poor domestic box-office returns.
In response to this situation, Wake in Fright's editor, Anthony Buckley, began to search in 1994 for a better-preserved copy of the film in an uncut state. When she quits competing and decides to go to college in Vancouver, her mother becomes very upset and tries to prevent her from leaving home; finally locking her in a hot sauna until she agrees to stay.
English and Scottish Silver Spoons by George Evelyn Prentice How and Janice Penrice How, 1952-57. Enticed with this marketing challenge and his own loathing of Pinochet's tyranny, he proposes with the advertising subcommittee to take a lightheartedly upbeat promotional approach stressing abstract concepts like "happiness" to challenge concerns that voting in a referendum under a notoriously brutal military junta would be politically meaningless and dangerous.
By contrast, the "Yes" campaign's advertising, having only dry positive economic data in its favor and few creative personnel on call, is derided even by government officials as repellently crass and heavy-handed.

After the success, Saavedra, undecided as to what to think about it, and his boss resume their normal advertising business with a new Chile being born. The plot is loosely based on the rivalry of tobacco tycoons Washington Duke and John Harvey McElwee, according to Bright Leaves, a 2003 documentary by Ross McElwee. Finally, Royle shows the Major that he has gained control of Singleton's company, having bought up all the shares that Singleton has been selling. When Brant confronts Margaret, she tells him she had been scheming and planning to bring him down ever since her father killed himself. An Australian and American venture produced by Group W and NLT Productions, Wake in Fright tells the story of a young schoolteacher from Sydney who descends into personal moral degradation after finding himself stranded in a brutal, menacing town in outback Australia. The bond has forced him to accept a post to the tiny school at Tiboonda, a remote township in the arid Australian Outback. Unable now to leave "The Yabba", Grant finds himself dependent on the charity of bullying strangers while being drawn into the crude and hard-drinking lifestyle of the town's residents. While he and Janette talk, several men who have gathered at the house for a drinking session question Grant's masculinity, asking: a€?What's the matter with him? Coincidentally, Rafferty (real name John William Pilbean Goffage) had been born in Broken Hill, the film's stand-in for "The Yabba", in 1909. Although there were complaints that the film's distributor, United Artists, had failed to promote the film successfully, it was also thought that the film was a€?perhaps too uncomfortably direct and uncompromising to draw large Australian audiences".[7] During an early Australian screening, one man stood up, pointed at the screen and protested "That's not us!", to which Jack Thompson yelled back "Sit down, mate. Visually, dramatically, atmospherically and psychologically, it's beautifully calibrated and it gets under your skin one encounter at a time, right along with the protagonist played by Gary Bond.
It comes billed as a 'horror film' and contains a great deal of horror, but all of the horror is human and brutally realistic."[13] Don Groves of SBS gave the film four stars out of five, claiming that "Wake in Fright deserves to rank as an Australian classic as it packs enormous emotional force, was bravely and inventively directed, and features superb performances. It was becoming this orgy of killing and we [the crew] were getting sick of it." Kangaroos hopped about helplessly with gun wounds and trailing intestines. Ten years later, in Pittsburgh, Buckley found the negatives of Wake in Fright in a shipping container labelled "For Destruction". The historical moment the film captures is when advertising tactics came to be widely used in political campaigns.
With only a few dollars to his name, Royle gets the money Barton needs from Sonia, making her a partner. He accidentally sets the house on fire and lets the house burn, realizing too late that he has alienated all his true friends.
It is the start of the Christmas school holidays and Grant plans on going to Sydney to visit his girlfriend, but first he must travel by train to the nearby mining town of Bundanyabba (known as a€?The Yabbaa€?) in order to catch a Sydney-bound flight. He'd rather talk to a woman than drink beer.a€? Janette then tries to initiate an awkward sexual episode with Grant, who vomits. Grant recovers in hospital from his suicide attempt and Doc sees him off at "The Yabba's" rail station. Producer George Willoughby reportedly fainted after seeing a kangaroo "splattered in a particularly spectacular fashion". The campaign in question was the historic 1988 plebiscite of the Chilean citizenry over whether dictator Augusto Pinochet should stay in power for another eight years. Grant finds refuge of a sort, staying at the shack of an alcoholic medical practitioner known as "Doc" Tydon. At the time of production, Kotcheff had directed three films, Tiara Tahiti (1962), Life at the Top (1965) and Two Men Sharing (1969). Once there, the mother becomes increasing unstable as she first tries to bring a handgun into Canada, tries to procure one from a drug dealer, and finally has sex with a policeman who gets a gun for her.
After Jenna brings her father to Vancouver to fly her mother home that day, the mother instead insists, against Jenna's protests, that she will drive herself back.
His later films included The Apprenticeship of Duddy Kravitz (1973), Fun with Dick and Jane (1977), First Blood (1982) and Weekend at Bernie's (1988). The father leaves and that night the mother breaks into Jenna's apartment and forces her to pack and drive home by gun point. Before they get out of Canada, the mother shoots a squeegee man who attempts to clean the windows. Shaking she orders Jenna to stop driving and runs into a tunnel in a park where she pulls the gun out and begs Jenna to shoot her. A struggle ensues over the gun with the mother getting a grazed in the head, knocking her off of her feet.

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