Persuasion 1995 Empfehlungen
Anne ist die Tochter einer aristokratischen Familie, die finanzielle Probleme hat. Vor langer Zeit musste sie ihre Verlobung mit dem jungen Seemann Frederick Wentworth auflösen. Acht Jahre später bekommt sie eine zweite Chance. Jane Austens Verführung (Persuasion) ist eine Verfilmung des postum erschienenen Oktober , dass Details und Innenräume der Gebäude stimmten. Es sei dennoch kein Kostümfilm, sondern ein Film über zwei Menschen, die. Persuasion ( Version) [VHS]: Austen, Jane: restaurangsanmarino.se: VHS. Jane Austens Verführung (). Persuasion. User-Film-Bewertung [?]: unterirdisch schlecht mittelmässig gut weltklasse / 5. Filmsterne von 1 bis 5 dürfen. Jane Austens Verführung von ist die Verfilmung des Erfolgsromans Persuasion der britischen Autorin Jane Austen. Verfasst / spielt die.
Jane Austens Verführung (). Persuasion. User-Film-Bewertung [?]: unterirdisch schlecht mittelmässig gut weltklasse / 5. Filmsterne von 1 bis 5 dürfen. min. Sprachen, Deutsch, Englisch. Untertitel. Produktion, England Tonformat, DE: Dolby Digital / ENG: Dolby Digital Bildformat, (). Jane Austens Verführung von ist die Verfilmung des Erfolgsromans Persuasion der britischen Autorin Jane Austen. Verfasst / spielt die. Jane Austens Verführung - Persuasion () (). Deutsch · DVD. Wir suchen für Dich! Unser guter Draht zu Händlern und Sammlern auf. Verführung - Persuasion () - Jane Austen, Amanda Root. Film - Buchzentrum: Der starke Partner für Handel und Verlage ○ Umfassendes Sortiment mit. Find Verführung - Persuasion () - Jane Austen - Literatur Classics at restaurangsanmarino.se Movies & TV, home of thousands of titles on DVD and Blu-ray. min. Sprachen, Deutsch, Englisch. Untertitel. Produktion, England Tonformat, DE: Dolby Digital / ENG: Dolby Digital Bildformat, (). Persuasion ist ein Historiendrama Film unter der Regie von Roger Michell und basierte auf Jane Austen ‚s Roman mit dem gleichen.
Persuasion 1995 VideoPersuasion (1995) ending scene
Alternate Versions. Screen Two — Rate This. Season 11 Episode 3. All Episodes Eight years earlier, Anne Elliot, the daughter of a financially troubled aristocratic family, was persuaded to break off her engagement to Frederick Wentworth, a young seaman, who, though Director: Roger Michell.
Writers: Jane Austen novel , Nick Dear screenplay. Available on Amazon. Added to Watchlist. June's Most Anticipated Streaming Titles.
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Edit Cast Episode cast overview, first billed only: Amanda Root Captain Frederick Wentworth Susan Fleetwood Lady Russell Corin Redgrave Sir Walter Elliot Fiona Shaw Croft John Woodvine Admiral Croft Phoebe Nicholls Elizabeth Elliot Samuel West Elliot Sophie Thompson Mary Musgrove Judy Cornwell Musgrove Simon Russell Beale Charles Musgrove Felicity Dean Clay Roger Hammond Musgrove Emma Roberts Louisa Musgrove Victoria Hamilton Edit Storyline Eight years earlier, Anne Elliot, the daughter of a financially troubled aristocratic family, was persuaded to break off her engagement to Frederick Wentworth, a young seaman, who, though promising, had poor family connections.
Genres: Drama. Edit Did You Know? Trivia The orange long-sleeved gown with accordion-pleat trim on the over-sleeves worn by Lady Willoughby when she meets Lady Russell in the Pump Room is the same costume worn by an extra in the Pump Room when Anne talks with Mr.
Elliot in Persuasion The same costume is also worn by the dance teacher during the fan-language lesson in The Regency House Party , and by an extra in the square at the end of Goya's Ghosts Goofs At the dinner at the Musgrove's, the Musgrove girls read from the Navy List that the Laconia is a 74 gun frigate.
Frigates of that era had at a maximum around 44 guns. A ship with 74 guns would have been a "ship of the line".
Quotes Anne Elliot : We do not forget you, so soon as you forget us. User Reviews Best Jane Austen adaptation of late!
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Runtime: min. He characterised it as one of realism and truthfulness, particularly in telling the story of two people separated and then reunited.
As Austen's narrative style conveys Anne's thoughts internally, Dear and Root felt compelled to express the character's emotions using comparatively little dialogue.
Persuasion was shot in chronological order, allowing the actress to portray Anne's development from being downtrodden to happy and blossoming.
This decision gave the production a larger budget and allowed it to be filmed at locations featured in the novel, including Lyme Regis and Bath.
Michell believed this was Austen's most emotional and poignant novel, as well as her most autobiographical. While directing, he avoided what he felt was the polished, artificial feel of other 19th-century depictions, and discouraged his actors from wearing make-up or appearing too hygienic.
Persuasion was filmed during a period of popularity for Austen's works; it was one of six adaptations of her novels produced during the mids.
Sony Pictures Classics released the film in American cinemas on 27 September , as Austen's increasing popularity became apparent to Hollywood.
Persuasion ' s cinematic release attracted the attention of film critics, and it received generally positive reviews, with many praising Root's performance.
Film scholars have since observed significant changes from the source material, as well as class and gender themes.
The film opens by cutting back and forth between scenes of a naval ship carrying Admiral Croft John Woodvine , and a buggy carrying Mr. Shepherd David Collings and his daughter Mrs.
Clay Felicity Dean to Kellynch Hall. Shepherd and Clay are accosted by creditors due to the debts owed by the residence's owner, Sir Walter Elliot Corin Redgrave , while Croft discusses the end of the Napoleonic Wars with fellow men of the navy.
Sir Walter, a vain foppish baronet , is faced with financial ruin unless he retrenches. Though Sir Walter initially opposes the idea, he eventually agrees to temporarily move to Bath while the hall is let ; the idea came from Shepherd, family friend Lady Russell Susan Fleetwood , and Sir Walter's second eldest daughter, the intelligent Anne Amanda Root.
Wentworth is now wealthy from serving in the Wars, and has returned to England, presumably to find a wife. Later, Anne expresses to Lady Russell her unhappiness at her family's current financial predicament, and her past decision to reject the captain's proposal of marriage.
Anne visits her other sister Mary Sophie Thompson , a hypochondriac who has married into a local farming family. Captain Wentworth comes to dine with the Musgroves, but Anne avoids going when she volunteers to nurse Mary's injured son.
The following morning at breakfast, Anne and Mary are suddenly met briefly by Wentworth, the first time he and Anne have seen each other since she rejected him.
Anne later hears that Wentworth thought her so altered that he "would not have known [her] again".
Hurt and rejected by Anne's refusal years before, Wentworth appears to court Louisa, much to Anne's chagrin. Later, Wentworth learns Anne also was persuaded by Lady Russell to refuse Charles' offer of marriage, after which Charles instead proposed to Mary.
While there, Louisa rashly jumps off a staircase in the hopes Wentworth will catch her, sustaining a head injury.
Afterwards, Anne goes to Bath to stay with her father and sister. Sir Walter and Elizabeth reveal they have repaired their relationship with a previously disreputable cousin, Mr.
Elliot Samuel West , the heir to the Elliot baronetcy and estate. Anne is introduced to him, and they realise they briefly saw each other in Lyme.
Much to Lady Russell's pleasure, Mr. Elliot begins to court Anne, but she remains uncertain of his true character.
Meanwhile, Louisa has recovered and become engaged to Captain Benwick. Wentworth arrives in Bath and encounters Anne on several occasions, though their conversations are brief.
Anne learns from an old friend, Mrs. Smith Helen Schlesinger , that Mr. Elliot is bankrupt and only interested in marrying Anne to help ensure his inheritance from her father.
Anne also is told that Mr. Elliot wishes to keep the baronet from possibly marrying Mrs. Clay to produce a male heir. Soon after, Wentworth overhears Anne talking with Captain Harville about the constancy of a woman's love, and writes her a letter declaring that he still cares for her.
Anne quickly finds him and the two happily walk off down a street, arm in arm. That night at a party, Wentworth announces his intention to marry Anne, much to Mr.
Elliot's consternation. The final scene shows Wentworth and Anne on a naval ship, happy to be together. The filming of Persuasion coincided with a sudden resurgence of Jane Austen adaptations, as it was one of six such productions released during the mids.
The idea for a film version of the Austen novel Persuasion began with the English producer Fiona Finlay , who had wanted to create an adaptation for several years.
There's something very touching about long-lost love". Dear considered the novel—the author's last completed work—a maturer story than the others.
Dear later wrote that Persuasion was superficially "a love story in the Cinderella mould" but it was also one of "realism and truthfulness", particularly in telling the story of two people separated and then reunited.
First, he needed to find a structure that would be faithful to the novel. Second, his protagonist barely spoke for the first half, and "therefore can't motor the action along as a central character conventionally does".
It's a craft job, interpreting the novel for oneself and then finding a film language for it". An experienced theatre and serial director, Roger Michell was chosen to direct Persuasion , in what was to be his first feature film.
His attraction to Persuasion was based on his belief that it was Austen's most emotional and poignant novel, as well as her most autobiographical.
The director wished to depict the integration of cultures, as naval officers came back with "an informality of behaviour and language which was in marked contrast to what was there before".
Root made her theatrical film debut playing Anne Elliot, the film's protagonist. Having worked with the director previously on the TV serial The Buddha of Suburbia , Root won the role by writing him a letter to gain an audition.
Root came to realise that while the novel's narrative style allowed Anne's thoughts to come through, the film adaptation offered comparatively little dialogue.
As a result, she "had to cover pages and pages of the story without uttering anything, much of the time. I couldn't even think about technique, I just had to keep looking at the [novel] and then somehow radiate the feelings".
Michell attempted to be as faithful to the novel as possible, in particular avoiding what he felt was the polished, artificial feel of other period dramas set in the 19th century.
The director explained, "I was desperately trying to make it feel like it could be happening in the next room. I tried to make it something which is absolutely about real people and not about dressing or hairstyles or carpet".
I suppose the lighting was quite harsh, as well. None of us looked good". The film's costume design was overseen by Alexandra Byrne , who created clothing that appeared "lived-in"  and "realistic".
Louise Watson, writing for Screenonline , felt the film's costume and make-up help "convey the full Cinderella transformation of Austen's heroine.
At first the undervalued family martyr, Anne is the wallflower who has lost her 'bloom'. Her loose-fitting costumes hint at how she has pined away since refusing Wentworth As she regains her confidence, she blossoms; she dresses becomingly, her eyes sparkle and her features become animated".
This flamboyance is especially clear to modern viewers, who live in a culture where "real men" are expected to care little for their clothing.
This uniform helps set Wentworth apart from many of the other male characters,  allowing him to appear romantic but isolated. The naval men's profession is emphasised by the frequency of wearing their uniforms, in contrast to other adaptations of the novel.
The diverse sources of funding meant that the production team had to field opinions from various sources.
Millesime was unhappy with certain aspects of the story, for instance wanting the entire Lyme sequence removed because they considered it "too boring".
To display the climax when Anne and Wentworth finally approach each other with their feelings, two different scenes were shot, one in which they kiss and one in which they do not.
Eaton felt that after hours of waiting, audiences "would go nuts with frustration and irritation" if the two did not kiss. Eaton also thought "a kiss would be an emotional pay-off",  and WGBH believed it would give the film a wider appeal.
Film is a visual medium, after all. You don't necessarily want to see them in bed together, but you do want to see something like a kiss", she said.
In comparison to its adaptations of the s and s, the BBC provided increased funding for many of its productions in the s.
Persuasion consequently benefited, allowing it to frequently film on-location in places including Lyme Regis and Bath , and in the south-eastern English countryside.
It was dry docked as part of a museum in Portsmouth, and filming was only possible during short periods when the vessel was closed to the public.
While Dear has received praise for "remarkably Sarah R. Morrison observes that the film's version of Anne articulates thoughts that the character would never say in the novel.
Morrison cites Anne's adamant defence of her visit to Mrs. Smith—where Anne visits a poor old friend rather than go to the party of a titled relative—in the film as an example, as "Austen's narrator makes it abundantly clear that Anne would never presume to dispute with her father upon such terms of absolute equality".
Morrison attributes these differences to the difficulty in adapting novel to film, particularly as the latter form lacks a narrator to convey Anne's inner thoughts.
The film also expands upon Austen's subtle characterisation by exaggerating the emotions of characters and certain scenes. For example, in the novel during an early party Anne offers to play the pianoforte like usual; while doing so, she is slightly tearful but also "extremely glad to be employed" and "unobserved".
Conversely, Dear's screenplay has Wentworth quickly giving up his seat to Anne and then immediately dancing with the Musgrove sisters, furthering the contrast between Anne and the others.
Monaghan posits that this vision appealed to Dear and Michell, who used visuals and movement to emphasise this change.
However, the two "deviate significantly" from the source material by depicting Anne and Wentworth as "single-mindedly oriented" to the future and thus 20th-century viewers' sensibilities.
Sue Parrill observes that Persuasion ' s larger production budget, which allowed the crew to film much content on-location, "enabled the filmmakers to make fuller use of setting for symbolism and for creation of mood".
In his introduction to the published screenplay, Dear said he was in part attracted to adapt Persuasion because it depicted a "world in transition".
Austen scholars have studied the film's intersection with class and social change. Carole M. Dole notes that, among the many productions of Austen's work that appeared in the s, Persuasion was the only one to "insistently draw attention to class issues", and "provide striking visual testimony to the workings of the British class system".
Unlike Sense and Sensibility , Persuasion depicts general class divisions rather than just how the working class impacts the protagonists—the camera focuses on the faces and expressions of servants and working people, personifying them.
In Michell's opinion, Austen was a " proto-feminist " who possessed a "clear-sighted vision of the ways the world is tilted against women".
To her, Wentworth and the sea represent freedom and possibility. An estimated 3. Near the end of filming, Rebecca Eaton noticed the growing "buzz" surrounding Austen and costume dramas in Hollywood.
WGBH had never made a theatrical film before, but "decided to try its luck on the big screen". Upon its release, Persuasion at first failed to attract many critical reviews.
Their reception lifted the earlier film out of obscurity, as Austen's popularity became apparent among critics.
In a contribution for The Washington Post , Desson Howe said "there's a wonderful, unhurried delicacy about Persuasion Thanks to assured performances, exacting direction and, of course, inspired writing, it does, in subtle, glorious ways".
When reviewing, film critics often compared the respective adaptations of Persuasion and Sense and Sensibility.
Thompson's film received more recognition and accolades from Hollywood,  while Michell's production gained the admiration of up-market critics, who felt it was a more authentic and thoughtful representation of Austen's world.
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