Susan Fleetwood
British actress
Susan Fleetwood
Biography
View basic information about Susan Fleetwood.
Birthday
21 September 1944
Deceased
29 September 1995
home town
St. Andrews
Death Place
Salisbury
Career Highlights
Some highlights of Susan Fleetwoods career
Label
Susan fleetwood
Photo Albums
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Relationships
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News
News abour Susan Fleetwood from around the web
Andrei Tarkovsky Achieved Sublimity Through 'The Sacrifice' - PopMatters
Google News - over 5 years
Set in the Swedish island of Gotland, the film takes place over the birthday weekend of Alexander (Erland Josephson) an aging atheist writer living with his wife (Susan Fleetwood), teenage daughter and young son (Tommy Kjellqvist), who everyone refers
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The Sacrifice - NOW Toronto
Google News - over 5 years
Framing Erland Josephson's sympathetic, naturalistic performance as Alexander and defusing the danger of pretentious solemnity built into the subject are the exaggerated histrionics of Susan Fleetwood as his wife and the sly comedy of Allan Edwall as
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Corrections and clarifications - The Guardian
Google News - over 5 years
Those who were among the company in the early days of the theatre include Susan Fleetwood, John McEnery and Maureen O'Brien (Brutal and dour – just like the venue, 14 May, page 17). • Hosni Mubarak, the former Egyptian president who ruled for 31 years,
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Proiezione e incontro con Andrej Andreeviè Tarkovskij - Mi-Lorenteggio
Google News - over 5 years
Int.: Erland Josephson, Susan Fleetwood, Allan Edwall, Gudrun Gisladottir, Sven Wolter, Valerie Mairesse. Svezia/Francia/GB, 1986, col., 143', ver. orig. sott. italiani. Nella sua casa su un'isola svedese l'anziano intellettuakle Alexander festeggia
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Norman Rodway, 72, Actor With the Royal Shakespeare
NYTimes - over 15 years
Norman Rodway, for many years a leading actor with the Royal Shakespeare Company, died on March 13 in Banbury, Oxfordshire. He was 72. He died after a stroke, according to The Guardian of London. Mr. Rodway played important roles in plays by Shakespeare, Chekhov, Gorky and Sean O'Casey and also by Tennessee Williams and Harold Pinter. Although he
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Home Video
NYTimes - almost 20 years
For a year it's been a scramble to keep track of all the Jane Austen on film and tape. Basically the problem has been that several adaptations of three of the author's six novels showed up more or less at once, beginning in late 1995. ''Persuasion,'' a film starring Susan Fleetwood, Ciaran Hinds and Amanda Root, came first. Then there was ''Sense
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TAKING THE CHILDREN; This Time the Hackers Are the Good Guys
NYTimes - about 21 years
Persuasion Amanda Root, Ciaran Hinds, Susan Fleetwood, Corin Redgrave Directed by Roger Michell, based on Jane Austen's novel PG 103 minutes It's 1814 in England, and a young woman named Anne has rejected a proposal of marriage from Captain Wentworth, a naval man whom her family considers beneath them. Since then she has sat at home with her
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FILM REVIEW; Austen Tale of Lost Love Refound
NYTimes - about 21 years
"Persuasion" stands in Jane Austen's career as "The Winter's Tale" does in Shakespeare's: it is a lyrical, autumnal story of lost love, with the unexpected reward of a happy ending. The heroine of "Persuasion," Anne Elliot, tossed away love at the age of 19, convinced by the sound maternal advice of her friend Lady Russell that a penniless naval
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A Suburban Boy With Cosmic Aspirations
NYTimes - almost 22 years
Whatever happened to Hanif Kureishi? His reputation took a quick route downward after the late 1980's, when his screenplays for "My Beautiful Laundrette" and "Sammy and Rosie Get Laid," both directed by Stephen Frears, established him as one of the freshest, smartest voices to come out of England in a while. In 1990 Mr. Kureishi published a
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TV Weekend; 'Summer's Lease': Gielgud in Chiantishire
NYTimes - over 25 years
Filmed in the Tuscany region of Italy, with its enchanting hill towns and sumptuous vistas, "Summer's Lease" is more successful as travelogue than drama. But the four-part series, having its "Masterpiece Theater" premiere on Channel 13 at 9 P.M. on Sunday, does have its dotty moments, most of them provided by John Gielgud as an irrepressible old
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Europe '91: A Festival of Arts; Season of Classics In the West End
NYTimes - over 25 years
LONDON theater managers, dependent as they so substantially are these days on American tourists, are bracing for a difficult summer. Will enough customers find the cash and courage to cross the Atlantic at a time when the dollar has dropped and fear of terrorism risen? Those doubts help account for the relative lack of new West End productions in
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Review/Film; Twin Thugs With a Mother Complex
NYTimes - about 26 years
The white swan flying through the dream sequence that opens Peter Medak's spooky and transfixing new film, "The Krays," appears predatory and gray. And in a later scene, children in a schoolyard are made to resemble an insect swarm. By comparison, the twin gangsters who are the film's central characters could not look more innocent or pristine. A
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Review/Theater; Jacobi as a Sympathetic Richard II in London
NYTimes - almost 28 years
LEAD: Derek Jacobi isn't the showiest of British classical stage actors, nor the best-looking, nor the one with the widest range. But he just may be the most popular, and the reasons for that popularity, both in England and in the United States, are spectacularly in evidence at the Phoenix Theater on Charing Cross Road, where Mr. Derek Jacobi isn't
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TV Review; Mini-Series From BBC, 'Murder of Moderate Man'
NYTimes - almost 29 years
LEAD: EACH of the five episodes of ''Murder of a Moderate Man'' - beginning tonight at 10 on Channel 31 and running through Friday - begins with the same dreamlike sequence. A distinguished looking man in a white robe is being greeted at an airport. A small girl hands him flowers. A hand holding a gun suddenly appears, horrifying the man's
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THE SCREEN: TARKOVSKY'S 'SACRIFICE
NYTimes - about 30 years
''The Sacrifice'' was shown as part of this year's New York Film Festival. Following are excerpts from Walter Goodman's review, which appeared in The New York Times Sept. 26. The film opens today at the Lincoln Plaza 1, Broadway and 63d Street. ''THE SACRIFICE'' is a stunningly beautiful film that holds your attention even while you feel slightly
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FILM FESTIVAL; ERLAND JOSEPHSON STARS IN TARKOVSKY'S 'SACRIFICE'
NYTimes - about 30 years
''THE SACRIFICE'' is a stunningly beautiful film that holds your attention even while you feel slightly stunned, in a less welcome way, by what is actually going on. Andrei Tarkovsky, the Soviet expatriate director and writer of this work, which was made in Sweden, owes a lot to two veterans of the Ingmar Bergman troupe - Sven Nykvist, who did the
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STAGE VIEW; LINE BY LINE, THROUGH SHAKESPEAREAN RICHES
NYTimes - about 31 years
''Playing Shakespeare,'' the nine-part series seen in New York on WNYC-TV, Channel 31, is eloquent in at least three areas - as a close-line examination of the art of Shakespeare, as a masterful use of television in understanding live performance and dramatic poetry and as a workshop in actor appreciation. Created by the director, John Barton, in
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CRITIC'S CHOICES Broadcast TV
NYTimes - over 32 years
On his 40th birthday, in December 1913, Ford Madox Ford decided to ''show what I can do'' and began to write ''The Good Soldier.'' The novel was beautifully adapted for Granada TV by Julian Mitchell, and the Masterpiece Theater presentation will be rebroadcast on Channel 13 on Wednesday at 9 P.M. Ford had an ambivalent fascination with the
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SCREEN: 'HEAT AND DUST,' SET IN INDIA
NYTimes - about 33 years
''India changes a person,'' someone says in ''Heat and Dust,'' just as other travelers from the West have been saying in fiction about India for the last 100 or so years. What makes the old line so poignant in this fine new film is the understanding that the changes wrought by India aren't necessarily accidental, involuntary or even very
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NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Susan Fleetwood
1944
Born in 1944.
1995
Died in 1995.
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