Peyton Place (1957) was a Drama - Romance Film directed by Mark Robson and produced by Jerry Wald.
Academy Awards 1957 --- Ceremony Number 30 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Supporting Actor||Arthur Kennedy||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actor||Russ Tamblyn||Nominated|
|Best Actress||Lana Turner||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actress||Hope Lange||Nominated|
|Best Supporting Actress||Diane Varsi||Nominated|
|Best Cinematography||William Mellor||Nominated|
|Best Director||Mark Robson||Nominated|
|Best Picture||Jerry Wald, Producer||Nominated|
|Best Writing||John Michael Hayes||Nominated|
Peyton Place (1957, Mark Robson)By Andrew Wickliffe on Jan 28, 2017 From The Stop Button
Peyton Place takes over a year and a half starting in 1941. Director Robson has a really slick way of getting the date into the ground situation. Robson and cinematographer William C. Mellor go a little wild with Peyton Place?there?s a lot of location shooting and Robson tries hard to make the viewe... Read full article
Peyton Place (1957)By Beatrice on May 31, 2016 From Flickers in Time
Peyton Place Directed by Mark Robson Written by John Michael Hayes from the novel by Grace Metalios 1957/USA Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation/Jerry Wald Productions Repeat viewing/Netflix This glossy melodrama practically introduced U.S. audiences to rape, incest, illegitimacy, and plenty o... Read full article
Peyton Place: "Everything in this town happens behind brown wrappers"By Rick29 on Mar 10, 2016 From Classic Film & TV Cafe
In a 1956 interview with journalist Hal Boyle, Peyton Place author Grace Metalious said: "To a tourist, these towns look as peaceful as a picture postcard. But if you go underneath that picture, it's like turning over a rock with your foot--all kinds of strange things crawl out. Everybody that lives... Read full article
Peyton PlaceBy Alyson on Nov 7, 2010 From The Best Picture Project
Within the two and a half hours of Peyton Place, there is more drama packed in than in two seasons of your typical soap opera. ?That being said, it?s no surprise that Peyton Place became the basis for a soap opera running between 1964 and 1969. ?But before you write this film off as a soap springboa... Read full article
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Constance MacKenzie: All men are alike. The approach is different; the result is always the same.
Michael Rossi: I kissed you. You kissed me. That's affection, not carnality. That's affection, not lust. You ought to know the difference.
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Twentieth Century-Fox reportedly bought the film rights to Grace Metalious' novel for $100,000.
Some of the shots of the New England fall were actually shot for The Trouble with Harry.
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