We played man and wife 30 years ago, in a film called Bethune. I just laugh and giggle, she talks. I love her to death.
It is a thriller adapted from the short story by Daphne du Maurier. Julie Christie and Donald Sutherland portray a married couple who travel to Venice following the recent accidental death of their daughter, after the husband accepts a commission to restore a church. They encounter two sisters, one of whom claims to be clairvoyant and informs them that their daughter is trying to contact them and warn them of danger.
Forty years on, a new book is to claim that the stars did indeed have intercourse while filming the scene. Mr Bart, a former executive at Paramount Pictures and editor at another entertainment publication, Daily Variety, writes that while at Paramount he watched the scene being filmed and saw the pair of actors engaged in sex, the blog posting claimed. Don't Look Now 'best British film'.
It is one of the great movie title sequences of the Sixties. Over a torn charity advertisement of starving African children, a bill-poster, with ladder, brush and paste bucket, hangs a sheet image on a hoarding. It's like a big jigsaw.
Sign in. Linda Hamilton pulls back the curtain on her career in a round of "Fill in the Blank. Watch now.
Did they? Getting steamy: The scene was so intense that many viewers believed the actors weren't acting, which sparked a major censorship row on its release. Shock: The scene was so realistic that Christie's then boyfriend Warren Beatty reportedly flew to London to demand it be cut from the film.
Not long after she won the Academy Award in for Best Actress, for her role as a sexy social climber in Darlinga naturally gorgeous Brit named Julie Christie appeared on the cover of LIFE magazine, which dubbed her an "anti-goddess" for her tomboy style and no-fuss attitude. For unknown reasons, the shot that editors selected for the April 29,cover was not by Schutzer, after all, but by Iranian photographer Hatami. Making the adaptation of Ray Bradbury's dystopian novel was a huge undertaking for both the British actress and her French director: Christie was pulling double duty, cast in both the lead female roles, and Truffaut — who had built his name in with the seminal Les Quatre Cents Coups The Blows — was taking a risk helming his first English-language film.
Julie Christie today in Away from Her. Today is no exception. No Oscar -winning film star has ever been more sceptical about limelight.
Paul Whitington. Danish director Thomas Vinterberg has taken on a real beast of an adaptation in his new film, which opened here yesterday. Because although Far from the Madding Crowd is less epically gloomy than some of Thomas Hardy's novels, its complex themes and dour, harsh storyline hardly make for feel-good cinema. Carey Mulligan takes on the plum role of Bathsheba Everdene, Hardy's wilful and infuriating heroine, who encounters sexism and suspicion when she takes over the management of her late uncle's Victorian farm.