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    An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge (film)

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    (film)

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    An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge (film)

    Yönetmen Robert Enrico

    Yazar Robert Enrico

    Uyarlama "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge"

    –Ambrose Bierce Oyuncular Roger Jacquet [fr] Anne Cornaly Anker Larsen Stéphane Fey

    Jean-François Zeller

    Pierre Danny Louis Adelin Müzik Henri Lanoë

    Görüntü yönetmeni Jean Boffety

    Çıkış tarih(ler)i 1961

    neredeyse hiç diyalogu olmayan 1961 Fransa yapımı bir kısa filmidir . Amerikan İç Savaşı askeri olan yazar Ambrose Bierce tarafından yazılmış aynı adı taşıyan 1891 tarihli bir kısa öyküye dayanıyordu. Robert Enrico tarafından yönetildi ve yapımcılığını Marcel Ichac ve Paul de Roubaix üstlendi. Müziği Henri Lanoë tarafından yapıldı. Cannes Film Festivali ve Akademi Ödülleri'nde ödüller kazandı. Film daha sonra Amerikan televizyonunda 28 Şubat 1964'te beşinci sezonunun 22. bölümü olarak gösterildi.

    2012 yılında Akademi Film Arşivi tarafından korunmuşlar üzere seçilmiştir.[1]

    Ödüller[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    1962 Cannes Film Festivali : En İyi Kısa Film

    1963 Akademi Ödülü, En İyi Canlı Aksiyon Kısa Film [2]

    Kaynaklar[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    ^ "Preserved Projects". . 2 Mayıs 2022 tarihinde kaynağından arşivlendi. Erişim tarihi: 13 Nisan 2022.^ "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge". . Baseline & All Movie Guide. 2008. 23 Ekim 2008 tarihinde kaynağından arşivlendi. Erişim tarihi: 22 Mayıs 2008.

    Dış bağlantılar[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    IMDb'de

    IMDb'de "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge"

    Kategori: Sinemaya uyarlanmış hikâyelerRobert Enrico'nun yönettiği filmlerÖlüm cezası ile ilgili filmlerAmerikan İç Savaşı filmleri1961 çıkışlı dramatik filmlerFransız yapımı siyah-beyaz filmlerFransa kısa filmleriFransa filmleri1961 çıkışlı filmler1960'larda İngilizce filmler

    Source : tr.wikipedia.org

    An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge (film)

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    (film)

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    An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge

    Directed by Robert Enrico

    Written by Robert Enrico

    Based on "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge"

    by Ambrose Bierce Starring

    Roger Jacquet [fr] as Peyton Farquhar

    Anne Cornaly as Abby Farquhar

    Anker Larsen as Union Officer

    Stéphane Fey as Union Captain

    Jean-François Zeller as Union Sergeant

    Pierre Danny as Union soldier

    Louis Adelin as Union soldier

    Cinematography Jean Boffety

    Music by Henri Lanoë

    Release date 1961

    (French: , lit. 'The Owl River') is a 1961 French short film, almost without dialogue. It was based on the 1891 American short story of the same name by American Civil War soldier, wit, and writer Ambrose Bierce. It was directed by Robert Enrico and produced by Marcel Ichac and Paul de Roubaix with music by Henri Lanoë. It won awards at the Cannes Film Festival and the Academy Awards. The film was later screened on American television as episode 22 of the fifth season of on 28 February 1964.

    Contents

    1 Plot 2 airing 3 Awards 4 Preservation 5 References 6 External links

    Plot[edit]

    A handbill posted on a burnt tree, dated 1862, announces that anyone interfering with bridges, railroads or tunnels will be summarily executed. Union troops prepare a civilian prisoner, Peyton Farquhar, for death by hanging from a rural railroad bridge. The soundtrack contains only bird noises and brief military orders. As the rope is adjusted about Farquhar's neck, a vision of his home, wife and children flashes before him.

    As Farquhar falls, the rope breaks, and he drops into the river. In an underwater sequence he frees himself from his bonds, kicks his boots free and swims downstream as soldiers fire at him. Farquhar is swept through rapids and crawls ashore exhausted but laughing with relief. Glimpses of tree branches, sky and crawling insects are interrupted by a distant cannon shot which sends him running through a forest, then along a linear and orderly lane. Finally arriving at the gates of his home, he pushes his way through foliage. Farquhar reaches open lawn and runs toward his wife as she walks toward him, smiling and weeping.

    Just as the couple are about to fall into each other's arms, Farquhar stiffens and gasps, and his head snaps back. The scene cuts back to his body hanging from the bridge, his entire escape and reunion with his wife revealed to be an illusion experienced in the moment of the drop.

    airing[edit]

    Three years after its production, the film was screened on American TV as part of the fantasy/science fiction show . Producer William Froug had seen the film and decided to buy the rights to broadcast it on American television. The transaction cost $25,000, significantly less than the average of $65,000 they expended on producing their own episodes; however, Froug's purchase allowed for the film to be aired only twice (the first airing was on February 28, 1964). Consequently, it is not included on syndication package, though it is included with the series on home video releases.

    The episode's introduction is notable for Rod Serling breaking the fourth wall even more than usual, as he explains how the film was shot overseas and later picked up to air as part of . The introduction by Rod Serling is as follows:

    Tonight, a presentation so special and unique that for the first time in the five years we've been presenting we're offering a film shot in France by others. Winner of the Cannes Film Festival of 1962, as well as other international awards, here is a haunting study of the incredible from the past master of the incredible, Ambrose Bierce. Here is the French production of "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge."

    Serling's closing narration states:

    An occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge, in two forms: as it was dreamed ... and as it was lived and died. This is the stuff of fantasy, the thread of imagination ... the ingredients of the Twilight Zone.

    Marc Scott Zicree's incorrectly states the French film was purchased for $10,000. This mistake has been reprinted in a number of books since the 1984 publication. by Martin Grams correctly verifies the purchase price as $20,000 plus $5,000 additional costs for re-editing.

    According to Zicree, "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge" was the last episode of the classic to be "produced" (presumably referencing the re-editing and the addition of footage of Rod Serling, as production of the series was cancelled afterwards). It was not, however, the last episode of the series to be broadcast.

    Awards[edit]

    1962 Cannes Film Festival: Best Short Subject

    1963 Academy Award, Best Live Action Short Film[1]

    Preservation[edit]

    was preserved by the Academy Film Archive in 2012.[2]

    References[edit]

    ^ "An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge". Movies & TV Dept. . Baseline & All Movie Guide. 2008. Archived from the original on 2008-10-23. Retrieved 2008-05-22.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)^ "Preserved Projects". .

    Zicree, Marc Scott (1982). . New York: Bantam. ISBN 0-553-01416-1.

    Barrett, Gerald R. (1973). . Encino, CA: Dickenson Publishing. ISBN 978-0-822100-83-6.

    Source : en.wikipedia.org

    "The Twilight Zone" An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge (TV Episode 1964)

    An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge: Directed by Robert Enrico. With Roger Jacquet, Anne Cornaly, Anker Larsen, Stéphane Fey. During the American Civil War in 1862, a condemned Confederate prisoner, Peyton Farquhar, is due to be hanged by Union troops.

    The Twilight Zone S5.E22 All

    An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge

    Episode aired Feb 28, 1964

    TV-PG 25m

    Drama Fantasy Horror

    During the American Civil War in 1862, a condemned Confederate prisoner, Peyton Farquhar, is due to be hanged by Union troops.

    Photos

    8.3 /10 2.3K Top credits 34 User reviews 1 Critic review See more at IMDbPro 16

    Top cast

    Roger Jacquet

    Peyton Farquhar(archive footage)

    Anne Cornaly

    Abby Farquhar(archive footage)

    Anker Larsen

    Union Officer(archive footage)

    Stéphane Fey

    Union Captain(archive footage)(as Stephane Fey)

    Jean-François Zeller

    Union Sergeant(archive footage)(as Jean-Francois Zeller)

    Pierre Danny

    Union Soldier(archive footage)

    Louis Adelin

    Union Soldier(archive footage)

    Rod Serling

    Narrator(uncredited)…

    Director Robert Enrico Writers

    Ambrose Bierce(from a story by)Robert Enrico(adapted by)Rod Serling

    All cast & crew

    See more cast details at IMDbPro

    Storyline

    During the American Civil War, Union troops are about to hang a man, a Southerner, from the Owl Creek bridge. As he goes over the side with the noose around his neck the rope breaks and he manages to unbind his hands and feet. As he swims downstream, he has images of home and his lovely wife. He also manages to evade the troops who are trying to stop him. Just as he reaches his destination however, his true circumstances are revealed.—garykmcd

    animal in episode title

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    Plot summaryPlot synopsis

    Genres

    DramaFantasyHorrorMysterySci-FiThriller

    Certificate TV-PG Parents guide

    Did you know

    Trivia

    Rod Serling was getting ready to take his end-of-season break, with all but one of the shows for the fifth season already filmed or in production, when he decided to leave early and go to a French film festival. There he saw Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge (1961) and immediately hunted down the producers with an offer to buy it for a one-time showing for American TV. Serling reportedly picked it up for $20,000 and flew straight back to Los Angeles, filming a new intro the moment he got to the studio and plugging the show into that same week's time slot. Not only did Serling get what was considered a classic, he also saved nearly $100,000 in production costs and brought the season's worth of shows in on budget. This prompted ABC-TV to offer to pick up The Twilight Zone (1959) for another season. Serling said no to the deal when his discussions over the content of the new season made it appear he would be "going to the graveyard" for each show, doing Gothic horror shows. (ABC did want that, and eventually would pick up Dark Shadows: The Vampire Curse (1966), which fit the bill, in daytime.) ironically, Serling would return to television in 1970 for three seasons of Night Gallery (1970) on NBC, consisting of the exact format that ABC had asked for.

    Goofs

    When the gates that Peyton approaches appear to open by themselves, you can see a rope tied to the bottom of each one.

    Quotes [opening narration]

    Narrator: Tonight, a presentation so special and unique that for the first time in the five years we've been presenting The Twilight Zone, we're offering a film shot in France by others. Winner of the Cannes Film Festival of 1962, as well as other international awards, here is a haunting study of the incredible from the past master of the incredible, Ambrose Bierce. Here is the French production of 'An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge.'

    Connections

    Edited from Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge (1961)

    Soundtracks A Livin' Man (uncredited)

    Written and performed by Kenny Clarke

    User reviews

    34 Review TOP REVIEW The French episode.

    The twist is unoriginal, perhaps even a cop-out of sorts, but also an acceptable cliche - at least within this concept.

    Quite arty (because a French production), hence why viewers tend to overrate the episode. Ah well, it's about EXISTENTIALISM, isn't it? It's arty hence it must be superior. Right?

    Source : www.imdb.com

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