Scaramouche (1952) was a Historical - Drama Film directed by George Sidney and produced by Carey Wilson.
Scaramouche (1952)By 4 Star Film Fan on Jun 16, 2022 From 4 Star Films
Like many of the archetypal tales of literature or film, Scaramouche is a story of the aristocrats warring against the common man or closer still the common man throwing off the shackles placed upon him by his oppressor. The dynamic is spelled out in an early scene as that ill-fated debutante (Nina ... Read full article
Scaramouche (1923)By L? on Sep 7, 2019 From Critica Retro
Scaramouche (1923) Podia acontecer de tudo durante a Revolu??o Francesa – e, de fato, todos os tipos de coisas que pareciam imposs?veis aconteceram durante a Revolu??o Francesa. O povo primeiro tomou a Bastilha, depois o Pal?cio das Tulherias, depois as ruas. O rei e a rainha perderam ... Read full article
Scaramouche ( 1952 )By The Metzinger Sisters on Jul 15, 2017 From Silver Scenes - A Blog for Classic Film Lovers
"He was born with the gift of laughter and the sense that the world was mad" Raphael Sabatini's classic 1921 novel "Scaramouche" was made into three film adaptations over the years, including a 1956 television series, but hands down this Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer version starring the engaging English act... Read full article
Scaramouche (1952)By Beatrice on Aug 27, 2015 From Flickers in Time
Scaramouche Directed by George Sidney Written by Written by Ronald Millar and George Froeschel from the novel by Rafael Sabatini 1952/USA Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer First viewing/Netflix rental It’s been a long time since I’ve seen a good swashbuckler and this qualifies. It is France in th... Read full article
Scaramouche (1952, George Sidney)By Andrew Wickliffe on Mar 24, 2014 From The Stop Button
Scaramouche is a deliberately constructed film. I’m curious if screenwriters Ronald Millar and George Froeschel followed the source novel’s plot structure, because it’s a very peculiar series of events. It doesn’t open with the leading man, instead starting out with villain M... Read full article
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Noel, Marquis de Maynes: Scaramouche, you have just given your last performance.
Andre Moreau: Forgive the intrusion, but vehicle ordinance number 4012 forbids osculation in public conveyances. First offenders get three days in the pillory.
Lenore: But who is Scaramouche? And why does he hide his face behind a mask?
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This movie contains what is reported to be the longest fencing duel ever caught on film, the climactic fight that ranges throughout the theater, from the balcony boxes, to the lobby, through the main seats, backstage and finally on the stage itself.
The horseback chase scenes were filmed in San Francisco's famed Golden Gate Park. At first, we see the characters spotting each other at Lloyd Lake near the "Portal of the Past", then the "Rainbow Falls" on John F. Kennedy Drive, up the steps in front of the Band Concourse and towards the Japanese Tea Garden. All scenes beautifully photographed in Technicolor in semi-fog. The duel scene was shot at Lindley Meadows, near the Polo Field just south of Stow Lake. This is the same area used in Star Trek IV as the landing place for the Enterprise crew in the captured and cloaked "Bird of Prey" ship.
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