Lawrence of Arabia (1962) was a Adventure - Biographical Film directed by David Lean and produced by David Lean and Sam Spiegel.
Lawrence of Arabia was inducted into the National Film Registry in 1991.
Academy Awards 1962 --- Ceremony Number 35 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actor||Peter O'Toole||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actor||Omar Sharif||Nominated|
|Best Art Direction||Art Direction: John Box, John Stoll; Set Decoration: Dario Simoni||Won|
|Best Cinematography||Fred A. Young||Won|
|Best Director||David Lean||Won|
|Best Film Editing||Anne Coates||Won|
|Best Music - Scoring||Maurice Jarre||Won|
|Best Picture||Sam Spiegel, Producer||Won|
|Best Writing||Robert Bolt, Michael Wilson||Nominated|
Field Trip: "Lawrence of Arabia" on the Big Screen at AMC River East 21 September 1By Stephen Reginald on Aug 19, 2019 From Classic Movie Man
Field Trip: "Lawrence of Arabia" on the Big Screen at AMC River East 21 September 1 Lawrence of Arabia on the big screen Date: September 1 Where: AMC River East 21, 322 East Illinois, Chicago, IL Time: 1:00 p.m. Winner of 7 Academy Awards® including Best Picture of 1962, Lawrence of Ara... Read full article
Win Tickets to see ?TCM Big Screen Classics: Lawrence of Arabia? (Giveaway runs now through Aug 17)By Annmarie Gatti on Jul 28, 2019 From Classic Movie Hub Blog
Win tickets to see ?Lawrence of Arabia? on the Big Screen!In Select Cinemas Nationwide Sun Sept 1 and Wed Sept 4 CMH continues with our 4th year of our partnership with Fathom Events ? with the 10th of our 14 movie ticket giveaways for 2019, courtesy of Fathom Events! This is an extra exciting... Read full article
Blue Eyes in the Desert: Lawrence of Arabia (David Lean, 1962)By Virginie Pronovost on Jul 20, 2018 From The Wonderful World of Cinema
Ah, Lawrence of Arabia… An?illustrious man and the subject of one of movie history’s best films. It is British movie director David Lean who created this masterpiece. With movies like Lawrence of Arabia (of course), Great Expectations,? The Bridge on the River Kwai, Doctor Zhivago and Br... Read full article
1001 Classic Movies: Lawrence of ArabiaBy Amanda Garrett on Jun 24, 2017 From Old Hollywood Films
Lawrence of Arabia (1962) is one of the 1001 classic movies you should see. David Lean's World War I epic stars Peter O'Toole (left) and Omar Sharif. Each Friday, I'm going to recommend a classic movie you should see (for the reasons behind the 1001 series and reviews of earlier films covered go ... Read full article
Lawrence of Arabia: Part Two ? The Destruction of MythBy minooallen on Jan 30, 2015 From Classic Movie Hub Blog
Lawrence of Arabia: Part two ? The Destruction of Myth Hello dear readers and thank you for coming back to my Lawrence of Arabia blog posts. Last November, as part of the British Empire Blogathon, I wrote Part One of this two-part series. If you did not get a chance to read it and feel the need to c... Read full article
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Colonel Brighton: I will not.
Auda abu Tayi: Then you are a fool. Be thankful that when God gave you a face, he gave you a fool's face.
General Murray: I can't make out whether you're bloody bad-mannered or just half-witted.
T.E. Lawrence: I have the same problem, sir.
Sherif Ali: What is your name?
T.E. Lawrence: My name is for my friends. None of my friends is a murderer!
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José Ferrer had to be talked into taking the role of the sadistic Bey, dubious about it being such a small part. David Lean convinced him that Bey was a pivotal character in T.E. Lawrence's history.
Arthur Kennedy replaced Edmond O'Brien in the role of Jackson Bentley, the photo-journalist character based on Lowell Thomas, after O'Brien had a heart-attack on location after filming some scenes. In the early days of the production, when the Bentley character had a more prominent role in the film, Kirk Douglas was considered for the part. However, Douglas wanted a star salary and second billing after Peter O'Toole. Douglas' demands were rejected by producer Sam Spiegel and the Oscar-winner O'Brien was cast in the part. O'Brien filmed the Jerusalem scene, and supposedly Jackson's political discussion with Omar Sharif's character Ali before being felled by his heart attack. He was replaced on short notice by Kennedy, who was recommended to director David Lean by Anthony Quinn. Kennedy had replaced Quinn as King Henry II on Broadway in the play Becket. (Ironically, when "Becket" was made into a film, it was Peter O'Toole who was cast as Henry.)
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