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Orson Welles directed and starred in this version of Shakespeare's famous tragedy. Filmed on a shoestring budget over two years, Welles strips the famous tale of sexual jealousy and betrayal down to its essentials, casting himself as the tragic Moor. Winner of the 1952 Best Picture Award at Cannes.
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And 'Touch Of Evil' which now seems to be making ground over Kane is also all a matter of style with unimportant genre content. It's only an excercise in film-noir. In my view the only reason for watching it more than twice would be as part of a Film Studies course.
But this one on the other hand you can watch again and again despite the detached or distanced Welles style.
It's the material of course, the text - as well as the visual style.
Isn't that a good idea?.....to have some really universal and involving subject matter made of dense material that offers some resistance, which in this case is largely the fact that it's in verse.
Think about it.
Apart from anything else the verse guarantees that it'll be worthwhile returning to it from time to time. People have been doing that for more than 400 years.
How many films are worth watching more than a couple of times? If you agree with me about this one (and Kane) you might like to take a look at my other film reviews, where I've tried to suggest a few. On the slim chance that you agree with my views you might in return like to suggest some to me.
Why don't we have some more films in verse apart from Shakespeare? Why don't we even write some new ones, in free-verse at least? Granada TV once managed to put one on as a popular drama serial or soap-opera mini-series without telling anyone. Set in the garment trade of the North of England in the 70's it was called 'Connie' and was Stephanie Beacham's finest hour.Read more ›