Bracelet made of of the intertwined hair of Emily and Anne Brontë. - This bracelet is made of of the intertwined hair of Emily and Anne Brontë and was owned by their sister Charlotte. The Brontë Cabinet: Three Lives in Ni...
15 hours ago
But you don’t need to be a fossil who remembers all the words to Wuthering Heights to have a sense of why Bush, who pointed out she’d chosen a modest theatre holding about 3000 rather than an arena or stadium for these shows, said eschewing the now ubiquitous camera phones would “allow us to all share in the experience together". (Bernard Zuel)CinemaRetro reviews the Cohen Collection Blu-Ray edition of Les Soeurs Brontë 1979:
I approached the 2013 Blu-Ray edition of André Téchiné’s “The Brontë Sisters” (1979) with mild interest, (...) But I was pleasantly surprised. Relating the formative events in the lives of the three sisters and their brother Branwell (Pascal Greggory) in straightforward, episodic form, Téchiné’s interpretation is first-rate: excellently acted, emotionally moving, and visually striking with starkly beautiful cinematography by Bruno Nuytten on the Yorkshire moors where the Bronte siblings lived their sadly short lives. (...)
In addition to the making-of documentary, the Cohen Film Collection Blu-Ray includes two trailers and an excellent audio commentary track by film critic Wade Major and Brontë scholar Sue Lonoff de Cuevas. If you’re as unfamiliar with the subject matter as I was, I might almost suggest that you listen to the commentary before playing the movie, since Major and de Cuevas illuminate many details about Brontë history and about the production aspects of the movie that deepened my appreciation of the film. Although the making-of documentary doesn’t include Adjani or Huppert (Pisier died in 2011), many of the other key cast and crew are interviewed. This is an excellent Blu-Ray package, highly recommended. (Fred Blosser)
Willy-nilly in English originated from "will you, nil you" -- if you don't believe me, check Charlotte Brontë's "Jane Eyre." It's a way of saying "whether you want to or not" if you take it literally. Using my French-English and all-French Larousse dictionaries, I found it defined as at random in English -- but n'importe comment (it doesn't matter how) in French.Well, we have checked Jane Eyre and, as far as we know, Charlotte Brontë doesn't use the expression in any of its variants. We wonder if the confusion comes from here.