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Watch NT Live: Cyrano de Bergerac

NT Live: Cyrano de Bergerac is a movie starring Michele Austin, Adam Best, and Nari Blair-Mangat. An intense, raw and deep revival of Rostand's Cyrano de Bergerac by the Jamie Lloyd Company.

Jamie Lloyd
Michele Austin, Adam Best, Nari Blair-Mangat, Philip Cairns

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama
Director Jamie Lloyd
Writer Edmond Rostand, Martin Crimp
Stars Michele Austin, Adam Best, Nari Blair-Mangat, Philip Cairns
Country UK
Also Known As Cyrano De Bergerac Presented by Comedie-Francaise, National Theater Live: Cyrano de Bergerac, National Theatre Live: Cyrano de Bergerac, National Theatre Live: Cyrano De Bergerac
Runtime 2 h 40 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description An intense, raw and deep revival of Rostand's Cyrano de Bergerac by the Jamie Lloyd Company.

Top reviews

Friday, 21 Aug 2020 21:07

First of all, I would like to say that I would not call this a biopic. It is more of an examination of what I think is a rather un-eventful life of a man named Cyrano de Bergerac, or as some call him, D.C., if you will, who is rumored to have survived being shot at, perhaps, five or six times, including his right arm, leaving him temporarily paralyzed. I've never seen the original play, but I've read the book by William Stevens, and it's basically an accurate recounting of what happened on that night, or when it happened, in 1789. The film, as I understand it, is almost entirely dramatized, and this is a very deliberate choice. I can't imagine anyone reading the book and saying, "That part about Cyrano's betrayal of his friend and his wife was made up. No way did he do that." It's not a big deal. All the other parts are. There are no flashbacks. There are no magic realism that is only used when the producers want it. This is not a movie for children. I would not call it a biopic. The movie is not even a historical drama. I think the real Cyrano de Bergerac, whether he survived or not, lived in the background, and we get his point of view from what he remembers. He does not mention anything that happened in the background. We just know what he says, and we know that he was a survivor. The movie is mostly based on his own recollections, and not on what was written in the book. For example, the line, "My mother never loved me," does not come from Cyrano's side of the family, but from his great-grandfather's side. They're not exactly wrong, but it just doesn't fit in. It's an interesting movie. It is very powerful and moving. It's also very good for being largely dramatized. I think you could do a lot worse. There are no big stars or high-profile stars, no Academy Awards. It is very well done, and I am not at all a big film critic, but I thought it was very well done, and very good.
Friday, 10 Jul 2020 05:16

I always tend to be a little difficult to please with my reviews. I've got a few major screw ups in my films, and it often takes me a while to get back on track. I had never seen such a movie until I started reading the reviews here. So, in the spirit of making the review fair, I am not going to defend the movie as much as I would have liked. I'll just say that I think it's very interesting and well-made. I watched it for the first time last night, and it felt very much like the book it is based on. I've seen some people give it a very low rating. This is the first time I've seen a movie and I feel like I have to comment on it, rather than just about the movie. I did get it wrong about one of the main points, but I think I am on the right track. I don't see how anyone can say it's a bad film. The performances are good and the film is entertaining. It's just that I have to think the movie is far from perfect. There are a lot of things that bother me about the film. The mother, the school, the events surrounding the men who molested Cyrano, the film's ending, and of course, the music. All the songs are great, but there's a certain level of bad taste in some of the songs. Sometimes they go for really bad pop songs, which takes away from the film and doesn't make the film more enjoyable. I also found the music to be somewhat disjointed. The songs are very well-done, and I think they have to be, but they don't always fit the film. The music is the same thing all over the place, and some of the songs were just too annoying to listen to. I think if you think about it, they are supposed to be "serious" music, but it's very distracting and not very catchy. I feel the songs are not so memorable or original that they have to be in a film. All the songs are very good, but I also think they aren't that memorable. I also think the music that I don't like is not in the film at all. When I think about it, the songs were not that memorable. I could definitely listen to them again and enjoy them more. There are two particular songs that I think are a bit too irritating to listen to again. The first is called "I Want You To Be My Lover" and I don't like it at all. It's really bad. I think the second song is called "My Heart's a Whisper" and I like that one a lot. I think that song is good and is really nice, but I also think the second one is really bad
Wednesday, 10 Jun 2020 02:54

NARROW STRAIGHT IN ENGLAND: BBC's 'Bravo' (Part 2) is more or less a remake of the BBC's 'British Broadway' production of the play, with the critical name and what was needed replaced by, not 'voodoo' or 'cannibalism', but 'strangulation' and 'sorrow'. In this version of the story, a New Orleans man returns home to find that his parents have died and have taken the title of his wife (the word 'mother' in English is spelled with two c's, and the letter 'n' is spelled with two u's). When he realizes that his wife is being held against her will, he decides to leave her and go off to search for her. One of his family friends also has a long-lost son, and together they go off to the New Orleans bayou, only to discover that he too is held against his will. To get to the bayou, they must cross a bridge and walk through a ravine (a ravine in French is 'riguage', and it is spelled 'risage' in English). Once across the bridge, they must then walk through an old man's house to the upper floor where they discover the woman still imprisoned. It is not long before she decides to free her husband and together they go to the bayou. At first the sight of all the bodies in the bayou awakens the man to the idea of leaving his wife behind. At the same time he sees the woman's hand sticking out of a hole in the ground. The only other man with her is a large man with a beard who has just escaped from the house, and the two men go out to look for him. The pair cross a bridge, and they realize that there is a man who has taken a child with him and has given him to a group of young girls to play with. The man's name is Ramseur and he is a nice-looking young man. They find the girl in the woods and they bring her home. They bring the young girl back to the house, and she tells them what happened. She says that when she was walking across the bridge with her husband, she saw something emerge from the ground and grab the child, but she escaped into the woods and never saw it again. The two men and the girl flee to a farm house, and the woman takes Ramseur to her home. She finds the boy and tells him about her husband and her husband's death. She also tells him that she is his mother and that she will take him to the bayou. They move on to the bayou, and Ramseur says he has a friend there. The friends are all very different, and

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