Scaramouche (1952) was a Historical - Drama Film directed by George Sidney and produced by Carey Wilson.
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
Fun Size Review: Scaramouche (1923)By Fritzi Kramer on Jan 7, 2014 From Movies Silently
Rex Ingram and company show us the French Revolution in style! Ramon Novarro (in his best-ever performance) is a vengeful lawyer turned actor turned swordsman turned revolutionary. Busy fellow, yes? Lewis Stone is his wily aristocratic opponent. Witty and with atmosphere to spare, one of the finest ... Read full article
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Noel, Marquis de Maynes: Scaramouche, you have just given your last performance.
Aline de Gavrillac de Bourbon: I have your word as a man!
Andre Moreau: As an incarnate fiend.
Lenore: Ah, diamonds!
Michael Vanneau: I thought of your eyes and I went right out and bought them.
Lenore: Just my eyes? How sweet - I must see that you start thinking about all of me.
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In the original novel by Rafael Sabatini, the climactic duel occurred outdoors. The shooting script had planned for the duel to occur in a garden, until someone had the idea of moving it to the theater. In the climactic theatre scene, a shot where Andre Moreau swings on a rope to arrive on stage was cut. Still in, however, is the later shot where he uses the rope to swing up to the balcony.
Originally both Elizabeth Taylor and Ava Gardner were supposed to be in this film, but had to decline due to other commitments.
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