The Country Girl (1954) was a Drama Film directed by George Seaton and produced by George Seaton and William Perlberg.
Academy Awards 1954 --- Ceremony Number 27 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actor||Bing Crosby||Nominated|
|Best Actress||Grace Kelly||Won|
|Best Art Direction||Art Direction: Hal Pereira, Roland Anderson; Set Decoration: Sam Comer, Grace Gregory||Nominated|
|Best Cinematography||John F. Warren||Nominated|
|Best Director||George Seaton||Nominated|
|Best Picture||William Perlberg, Producer||Nominated|
|Best Writing||George Seaton||Won|
The Country Girl (1954)By 4 Star Film Fan on Nov 11, 2018 From 4 Star Films
Yet another example of the prevalent trend of turning plays into film adaptations, director George Seaton took Clifford Odett’s eponymous work and plugged in three stars to carry the weight. Without question, the allure of The Country Girl is purely the trifecta of stars it assembles. Yes, it&... Read full article
The Country GirlBy Amanda Garrett on Apr 17, 2017 From Old Hollywood Films
Today, I'm reviewing the drama, The Country Girl (1954), starring William Holden (left), Grace Kelly, and Bing Crosby. This article is part of The Second Golden Boy Blogathon: A William Holden Celebration hosted by The Wonderful World of Cinema. The Academy Award-winning drama, The Country Girl ... Read full article
The Country Girl (1954)By Beatrice on Nov 23, 2015 From Flickers in Time
The Country Girl Directed by George Seaton Written by George Seaton from the play by Clifford Odets 1954/USA Paramount Pictures First viewing/Netflix rental 1954 was Grace Kelly’s year. ?Here she is acting against type and doing pretty well at it. ?Bing Crosby does even better. Frank Elgi... Read full article
The Country GirlBy Alyson on May 6, 2011 From The Best Picture Project
Based off the Broadway play of the same name, George Seaton?s The Country Girl tells the story of three people. ?There is the young Broadway director, Bernie Dodd (William Holden), who is in desperate need of a leading man for his new play. ?He wants to hire Frank Elgin (Bing Crosby), who Bernie saw... Read full article
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Bernie Dodd: That's what my ex-wife used to keep me reminding of, cheerfully. She had a theory that behind every great man there was a great woman. She also was thoroughly convinced that she was great and all I needed to qualify was guidance on her part.
Georgie Elgin: Still does not prove that the theory is completely wrong. I imagine one can go through history and find a few good examples.
Bernie Dodd: It's a pity that Leonardo da Vinci never had a wife to guide him, he might have really gotten somewhere.
Georgie Elgin: Frank's on stage.
Bernie Dodd: I know. I want to talk to you.
Georgie Elgin: The last time we talked, Mr. Dodd, you reduced me to tears. I promise you, it won't happen again.
Bernie Dodd: Does your wife really want you to play this part?
Frank Elgin: Yeah, she's all for it
Bernie Dodd: I was just wondering. The day I met her, she seemed a little difficult about terms and rather domineering, I thought.
Frank Elgin: She wasn't always like that
Bernie Dodd: Oh I know, I know. They all start out as Juliets and wind up as Lady Macbeths.
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During the flashback scene inside the recording studio where Bing Crosby sings "The Search is Through," that's Victor Young in a bit part playing the conductor. Also, the scene was shot inside the famed Paramount scoring stage where Young conducted so many of his film scores.
In a great many of his films, Bing Crosby played lighthearted comedy and musical roles as a singer or songwriter, however he demonstrated a talent as a fine dramatic actor and provide the screen with several highly acclaimed dramatic performances including this one.
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