Tags » Agyness Deyn

Sunset Song (Davies, 15)

Following my screening of Terence Davies latest project, I felt it necessary to do a little research on the source material. Sunset Song was published in 1932 by Scottish author Lewis Grassic Gibbon and is considered one of the most important Scottish novels of the 20th century. 771 more words



Life is harsh in Terence Davies’s Sunset Song. Adapted from a novel, set before and during World War I, the movie is the coming-of-age story of Chris Guthrie (Agyness Deyn), a Scottish farm-girl living with an imperious father, a doting mother, and a restless brother. 163 more words

On The Reel

Film Review: "Sunset Song" (2015) ★★★★

It’s not fair to give the entire credit to one director, from whom you know you can expect nothing but purity in filmmaking. After seeing Terence Davies’ “ 604 more words

Movie Reviews

Stunning “Sunset Song” Depicts Resilience of Human Spirit

By Aurela Berila, Staff Writer

Terence Davies brings “Sunset Song,” a novel by Lewis Grassic Gibbon, to life in vivid imagery soiled beautifully by the poignant and distressing circumstances of the main character’s upbringing. 505 more words


STYLE ICONS: "I was drawn to the short-haired androgynous girls who, sometimes, I couldn’t work out whether they were male of female. It was down to the idea of the mystery."

Style is defined as’ “expressing yourself through what you wear” or “a particular way in which something is done, created or preformed”. Everyone has a sense of style, sometimes. 758 more words

Cannes Market: Fortissimo Picks Up ‘White King’

Hong Kong- and Amsterdam-based Fortissimo Films has picked up rights to “The White King,” a dark fable that boasts a starry British cast.

Starring Jonathan Pryce, Agyness Deyn, Greta Scacchi, Fiona Shaw, Clare-Hope Ashitey and Olafur Darri Olafsson, the film is an adaptation of a Hungarian novel by Gyorgy Dragoman set in a fictional country ruled by a brutal and high tech autocratic regime. 125 more words


Film of the Book: Sunset Song

Directed by Terence Davies (2015)

From the book review:

The book is essentially a lament for the passing of a way of life. Gibbon shows how the war hurried the process along, but he also indicates how change was happening anyway, with increasing mechanisation of farms, the landowners gradually driving the tenant farmers off as they found more profitable uses for the land, the English-ing of education leading to the loss of the old language and with it, old traditions.

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Book Review