The Windermere Children [Blu-ray] [Region Free]
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|Contributor||Iain Glen; Romola Garai; Tim McInnery; Thomas Kretschmann, Michael Samuels|
Michael Samuels directs this television movie starring Iain Glen, Romola Garai and Thomas Kretschmann.In the fallout of WWII, a group of children who survived the holocaust are taken to an estate near Lake Windermere.There, they make long-lasting friendships as they begin their long healing journeys and attempt to recover from the trauma they have endured.
- Language : English
- Package Dimensions : 17.53 x 13.46 x 1.78 cm; 60 Grams
- Director : Michael Samuels
- Media Format : Blu-ray
- Run time : 88 minutes
- Actors : Iain Glen; Romola Garai; Tim McInnery; Thomas Kretschmann
- Subtitles: : English
- Studio : Spirit Entertainment
- ASIN : B0828J5MC4
- Number of discs : 1
- Best Sellers Rank: 26,227 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
- 6,525 in TV Shows (Movies & TV)
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And we'll set it in that pretty part of England called the Lake District.
I wrote a script last night on my Amstrad and it's ever so...
Yes, but it's also full of the best clichés and platitudes I could think of.
Well, we don't want to frighten the children do we?
But we do want to chime in with 21st century values, don't we?
Most certainly, we must be trendy.
Trendy that's the word, and so we'll have a group of stupid, ignorant English boys who are hopeless at football, despite playing in a league, and a group of sweet, wholesome English girls who can also be just a little cheeky.
And here's my master stroke...
I can't wait!
A little girl called Bela leading a group of tiny boy tots who do everything she says.
But unfortunately after hiding under a log they have to disappear from the film completely.
Ah! The budget.
Yes, we've had to make some compromises.
Oh, but you've spent thousands on all those plates.
Which means we're going to have to economise on the food. Bread only, I'm afraid, though Kosher of course.
Yes, and bread is a symbol.
Bread is a symbol, I like it. We'll get the Rabbi to cut it in fifty different scenes.
What about the actors?
We don't need actors when we've got stereotypes.
True, but the director, surely a good director?
Oh no, we'll get a TV director who's 'resting' and can only speak English. And we'll end it like the Sound of Music, with happy children dancing over the mountains.
Talk sense dear.
The only part of the film that was of any interest was the old geezers talking at the end. Subtitled and gaudily coloured.