Tags » Max Irons

Bitter Harvest

For F*** Magazine


Director : George Mendeluk
Cast : Max Irons, Samantha Barks, Barry Pepper, Tamar Hassan, Terence Stamp, Aneurin Barnard, Tom Austen, Richard Brake, Gary Oliver… 779 more words

Bitter Harvest (2017) review

Starring Les Miserables‘ Samantha Barks and The Riot Club‘s Max Irons, Bitter Harvest brings to light a painful part of Ukrainian history: the intentional starvation genocide perpetrated by Stalin on the Ukrainian people in the 1930s known as the… 900 more words

Film Reviews

Interview with Samantha Barks and Max Irons for 'Bitter Harvest'

I had a lovely sit down with Samantha Barks and Max Irons, stars of Bitter Harvest, for an open and frank interview about the film and its implications on a larger scale. 992 more words


Bitter Harvest can't do justice to its historical subject

Suppose you set out with the best of intentions to make a romance set during the Soviet famine of 1932/3; specifically the Holodomor, the name for the Ukraine portion of this disaster, which killed millions. 412 more words


'Bitter Harvest' Movie Review

Based on the true story about the Holodomor, (the death-by-starvation program) that ultimately killed millions of Ukrainians.  Set in the 1930’s Ukraine there’s a young couple fighting for their love and the love of their families and country. 57 more words

Drama Movie

Film Review | Bitter Harvest

Title: Bitter Harvest
Director: George Mendeluk
Writer: Richard Bachynsky Hoover
Cast: Max Irons, Samantha Barks, Terence Stamp
IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt3182620/

*from Google.


Based on true events BITTER HARVEST is a powerful story of love, honour, rebellion and survival as seen through the eyes of two young lovers caught in the ravages of Joseph Stalin’s genocidal policies against Ukraine in the 1930s. 423 more words


Bitter Harvest: Max Irons and Samantha Barks interview on the Ukrainian 1930s genocide

Bitter Harvest delves into the untold history of Stalin’s genocidal tactic of “death by starvation” of the Ukranian people in the 1930s. Killing somewhere between 7 million and 10 million people, Holodomor was covered up by Soviet propaganda and only in the last decades has the true extent of what is now considered a crime against humanity been discovered. 98 more words