Julie Christie And Tea / Photo Large Format 30X40 / 11.80"X15.75"

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Seller: absolutecollector (2) 0%, Location: ROMA, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 223480594138 MERVEILLEUSE PHOTO DE LA MAGNIFIQUE JULIE CHRISTIE, ICONIQUE ACTRICE DE TANT DE CHEFS D'OEUVRES COMME " LE DOCTEUR JIVAGO" DE DAVID LEAN, "DARLING" DE JOHN SCHLESINGER OU "FAHRENHEIT 451" DE FRANÇOIS TRUFFAUT. LES DIMENSIONS DE LA PHOTO SONT 30X40. WONDERFUL PHOTO OF BEAUTIFUL JULIE CHRISTIE, ICONIC ACTRESS OF SO MANY MASTERPIECES AS DAVID LEAN'S "DOCTOR ZHIVAGO", JOHN SCHLESINGER'S "DARLING" OR "FRANÇOIS TRUFFAUT'S "FAHREINHEIT 451". THE PRINT SIZE IS 11.80"X15.75" Julie ChristieFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to navigationJump to searchJulie ChristieChristie in 1997BornJulie Frances Christie 14 April 1940 (age 78) Chabua, Assam, British IndiaAlma materCentral School of Speech and DramaOccupationActress, activistYears active1957–presentSpouse(s)Duncan Campbell (partners since 1979, m. ??)Julie Frances Christie (born 14 April 1940[1]) is a British actress. An icon of the "swinging London" era of the 1960s, she has received such accolades as an Academy Award, a Golden Globe Award, a BAFTA Award, and a Screen Actors Guild Award. She has appeared in six films that were ranked in the British Film Institute's 100 greatest British films of the 20th century, and in 1997 she received the BAFTA Fellowship.Christie's breakthrough film role was in Billy Liar (1963). She came to international attention for her performances in Darling (1965), for which she won the Academy Award for Best Actress, and Doctor Zhivago (also 1965), the eighth highest-grossing film of all time after adjustment for inflation.[2]In the following years, she starred in Fahrenheit 451 (1966), Far from the Madding Crowd (1967), Petulia (1968), The Go-Between (1971), McCabe & Mrs. Miller (1971), for which she received her second Oscar nomination, Don't Look Now (1973), Shampoo (1975), and Heaven Can Wait (1978).From the early 1980s, her appearances in mainstream films decreased, though she held roles as Thetis in Wolfgang Petersen's historical epic Troy and as Madam Rosmerta in Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (both 2004). She has continued to receive significant critical recognition for her work, including Oscar nominations for the independent films Afterglow (1997) and Away from Her (2007). Christie was born on 14 April 1940[3][4] at Singlijan Tea Estate, Chabua, Assam, British India, the elder child of Rosemary (née Ramsden; 1912–1982), a Welsh painter, and Francis "Frank" St. John Christie (1904–1963).[5] Her father ran the tea plantation where she was raised.[5] She has a younger brother, Clive, and an older (now deceased) half-sister, June, from her father's relationship with an Indian woman, who worked as a tea picker on his plantation.[6] Frank and Rosemary Christie separated when Julie was a child.She was baptised in the Church of England, and studied as a boarder at the independent Convent of Our Lady school in St. Leonards-on-Sea, East Sussex, after being expelled from another convent school for telling a risqué joke that reached a wider audience than originally anticipated. After being asked to leave the Convent of Our Lady as well, she later attended Wycombe Court School, High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, during which time she lived with a foster mother from the age of six.[7]After her parents' divorce, Christie spent time with her mother in rural Wales.[7] As a teenager at the all-girls' Wycombe Court School, she played "the Dauphin" in a production of Shaw's Saint Joan. She later studied at the Central School of Speech and Drama.[8]Christie made her professional stage debut in 1957, and her first screen roles were on British television. Her earliest role to gain attention was in BBC serial A for Andromeda (1961). She was a contender for the role of Honey Rider in the first James Bond film, Dr. No, but producer Albert R. Broccoli reportedly thought her breasts were too small.[9]Christie appeared in two comedies for Independent Artists: Crooks Anonymous and The Fast Lady (both 1962). Her breakthrough role, however, was as Liz, the friend and would-be lover of the eponymous character played by Tom Courtenay in Billy Liar (1963), for which she received a BAFTA Award nomination. The director, John Schlesinger cast Christie only after another actress, Topsy Jane, had dropped out of the film.[10][11] Christie appeared as Daisy Battles in Young Cassidy (1965), a biopic of Irish playwright Seán O'Casey, co-directed by Jack Cardiff and (uncredited) John Ford.Publicity still from Doctor Zhivago (1965)Her role as an amoral model in Darling (also 1965) led to Christie becoming known internationally. Directed by Schlesinger, and co-starring Dirk Bogarde and Laurence Harvey, Christie had only been cast in the lead role after Schlesinger insisted, the studio having wanted Shirley MacLaine.[12] She received the Academy Award for Best Actress and the BAFTA Award for Best British Actress in a Leading Role for her performance.In David Lean's Doctor Zhivago (also 1965), adapted from the epic/romance novel by Boris Pasternak, Christie's role as Lara Antipova became her best known. The film was a major box-office success.[13] As of 2016, Doctor Zhivago is the 8th highest-grossing film of all time, adjusted for inflation.[14] According to Life magazine, 1965 was "The Year of Julie Christie".[15]After dual roles in François Truffaut's adaptation of the Ray Bradbury novel Fahrenheit 451 (1966), starring with Oskar Werner, she appeared as Thomas Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene in Schlesinger's Far from the Madding Crowd (1967). After moving to Los Angeles in 1967 ("I was there because of a lot of American boyfriends"[16]), she appeared in the title role of Richard Lester's Petulia (1968), co-starring with George C. Scott.Christie's persona as the swinging sixties British woman she had embodied in Billy Liar and Darling was further cemented by her appearance in the documentary Tonite Let's All Make Love in London. In 1967, Time magazine said of her: "What Julie Christie wears has more real impact on fashion than all the clothes of the ten best-dressed women combined".[17]In Joseph Losey's romantic drama The Go-Between (1971), Christie had a lead role along with Alan Bates. The film won the Grand Prix, then the main award at the Cannes Film Festival. She earned a second Best Actress Oscar nomination for her role as a brothel madame in Robert Altman's postmodern western McCabe & Mrs. Miller (also 1971). The film was the first of three collaborations between Christie and Warren Beatty, who described her as "the most beautiful and at the same time the most nervous person I had ever known".[7] The couple had a high-profile but intermittent relationship between 1967 and 1974. After the relationship ended, they worked together again in the comedies Shampoo (1975) and Heaven Can Wait (1978). Her other films during the decade were Nicolas Roeg's thriller Don't Look Now (1973), in which she co-starred with Donald Sutherland, and the science-fiction/horror film Demon Seed (1977), based on the novel of the same name by Dean Koontz and directed by Donald Cammell. Don't Look Now in particular has received acclaim, with Christie nominated for the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role, and in 2017 a poll of 150 actors, directors, writers, producers and critics for Time Out magazine ranked it the greatest British film ever.[18]Christie returned to the United Kingdom in 1977, living on a farm in Wales. In 1979, she was a member of the jury at the 29th Berlin International Film Festival.[19]Never a prolific actress, even at the height of her career, Christie turned down many high-caliber film roles, including Anne of the Thousand Days, They Shoot Horses, Don't They?, Nicholas and Alexandra, and Reds, all of which earned Oscar nominations for the actresses who eventually played them.[13][20]In the 1980s, Christie appeared in non-mainstream films such as The Return of the Soldier (1982) and Heat and Dust (1983). She had a major supporting role in Sidney Lumet's Power (1986) alongside Richard Gere and Gene Hackman, but apart from that, she avoided large budget films. She starred in the television film Dadah Is Death (1988), based on the Barlow and Chambers execution, as Barlow's mother Barbara, who desperately fought to save her son from being hanged for drug trafficking in Malaysia.[21]After a lengthy absence from the screen, Christie co-starred in the fantasy adventure film DragonHeart (1996), and appeared as Gertrude in Kenneth Branagh's Hamlet (also 1996). Her next critically acclaimed role was the unhappy wife in Alan Rudolph's domestic comedy-drama Afterglow (1997) with Nick Nolte, Jonny Lee Miller and Lara Flynn Boyle. Christie received a third Oscar nomination for her role.Appearing in six films that were ranked in the British Film Institute's 100 greatest British films of the 20th century, in recognition of her contribution to British cinema Christie received BAFTA's highest honour, the Fellowship in 1997.[22][23]Christie made a brief cameo appearance in the third Harry Potter film, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004), playing Madam Rosmerta. Around the same time, she also appeared in two other high-profile films: Wolfgang Petersen's Troy and Marc Forster's Finding Neverland (both 2004), playing mother to Brad Pitt and Kate Winslet, respectively. The latter performance earned Christie a BAFTA nomination as supporting actress in film.Christie at the 2006 Toronto International Film FestivalChristie portrayed the female lead in Away from Her (2006), a film about a long-married Canadian couple coping with the wife's Alzheimer's disease. Based on the Alice Munro short story "The Bear Came Over the Mountain", the movie was the first feature film directed by Christie's sometime co-star, Canadian actress Sarah Polley. She took the role, she says, only because Polley is her friend.[24] Polley has said Christie liked the script but initially turned it down as she was ambivalent about acting. It took several months of persuasion by Polley before Christie finally accepted the role.[25]In July 2006 she was a member of the jury at the 28th Moscow International Film Festival.[26] Debuting at the Toronto International Film Festival on 11 September 2006 as part of the TIFF's Gala showcase, Away from Her drew rave reviews from the trade press, including The Hollywood Reporter, and the four Toronto dailies. Critics singled out her performances as well as that of her co-star, Canadian actor Gordon Pinsent, and Polley's direction. Christie's performance generated Oscar buzz, leading the distributor, Lions Gate Entertainment, to buy the film at the festival to release the film in 2007 to build momentum during the awards season.On 5 December 2007, she won the Best Actress Award from the National Board of Review for her performance in Away from Her.[27] She won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress - Motion Picture Drama, the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role and the Genie Award for Best Actress for the same film. On 22 January 2008, Christie received her fourth Oscar nomination for Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role at the 80th Academy Awards. She appeared at the ceremony wearing a pin calling for the closure of the prison in Guantanamo Bay.[28]Christie narrated Uncontacted Tribes (2008), a short film for the British-based charity Survival International, featuring previously unseen footage of remote and endangered peoples.[29] She has been a long-standing supporter of the charity, and in February 2008, was named as its first 'Ambassador'.[30] She appeared in a segment of the film, New York, I Love You (also 2008), written by Anthony Minghella, directed by Shekhar Kapur and co-starring Shia LaBeouf, as well as in Glorious 39 (2009), about a British family at the start of World War II.Christie played a "sexy, bohemian" version of the grandmother role in Catherine Hardwicke's gothic retelling of Red Riding Hood (2011).[31] Her most recent role was in the political thriller The Company You Keep (2012), where she co-starred with Robert Redford and Sam Elliott.In the early 1960s, Christie dated actor Terence Stamp.[13] She was engaged to Don Bessant, a lithographer and art teacher, in 1965,[32] before dating actor Warren Beatty for several years.[7] She is married to The Guardian journalist Duncan Campbell; they have lived together since 1979,[33] but the date they wed is disputed. In January 2008, several news outlets reported that the couple had quietly married in India two months earlier, in November 2007,[34] which Christie called "nonsense", adding, "I have been married for a few years. Don't believe what you read in the papers."[35]In the late 1960s, her advisers adopted a very complex scheme in an attempt to reduce her tax liability, giving rise to the leading case of Black Nominees Ltd v Nicol (Inspector of Taxes). The case was heard by Templeman J (who later became Lord Templeman), who gave judgment in favour of the Inland Revenue, ruling that the scheme was ineffective.[36]She is also active in various causes, including animal rights, environmental protection, and the anti-nuclear power movement and is also a Patron of the Palestine Solidarity Campaign,[37] as well as Reprieve,[38] and CFS/ME charity Action for ME.[39]YearTitleRoleNotes1961Call Oxbridge 2000Annepisode: Episode #1.3A for AndromedaChristine Andromeda6 episodes1962Crooks AnonymousBabette LaVernThe Fast LadyClaire ChingfordThe Andromeda BreakthroughAndromedaepisode: Cold Front (uncredited)1963Billy LiarLizNominated—BAFTA Award for Best British ActressThe SaintJudith Northwadeepisode: JudithITV Play of the WeekBetty Whiteheadepisode: J.B. Priestley Season #3: Dangerous Corner1965Young CassidyDaisy BattlesDarlingDiana ScottAcademy Award for Best ActressBAFTA Award for Best British ActressLaurel Award for Top Female Dramatic PerformanceNew York Film Critics Circle Award for Best ActressMoscow International Film Festival – Diploma[40]National Board of Review Award for Best Actress (joint with Doctor Zhivago)Silver Goddess for Best Foreign ActressNominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture DramaDoctor ZhivagoLara AntipovaDavid di Donatello Award for Best Foreign Actress (tied with Elizabeth Taylor for The Taming of the Shrew)National Board of Review Award for Best Actress (joint with Darling)Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best British Actress (joint with Fahrenheit 451)1966Fahrenheit 451Clarisse Linda MontagNominated—BAFTA Award for Best British Actress (joint with Doctor Zhivago)1967Far from the Madding CrowdBathsheba Everdene1968PetuliaPetulia Danner1969In Search of GregoryCatherine Morelli1971The Go-BetweenMarian – Lady TriminghamNominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading RoleMcCabe & Mrs. MillerConstance MillerNominated—Academy Award for Best Actress1973Don't Look NowLaura BaxterNominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role1975ShampooJackie ShawnNominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or ComedyNashvilleHerself1977Demon SeedSusan HarrisNominated—Saturn Award for Best Actress1978Heaven Can WaitBetty Logan1981Memoirs of a Survivor'D'Fantasporto International Fantasy Film Award for Best Actress1982The Return of the SoldierKitty BaldryLes quarantièmes rugissantsCatherine Dantec1983Heat and DustAnneThe Gold DiggersRubySeparate TablesMrs. Shankland(TV movie) Nominated—CableACE Award for Best Actress in a Theatrical or Non-Musical Program1986Champagne amerBetty RivièrePowerEllen FreemanMiss MaryMary MulliganHavana Film Festival Award for Best ActressSins of the FathersCharlotte Deutz(TV miniseries)1988Dadah Is DeathBarbara Barlow(TV movie)1990Fools of FortuneMrs. Quinton1992The Railway Station ManHelen Cuffe(TV movie)1996DragonheartQueen AislinnHamletGertrudeKaraokeLady Ruth Balmerepisode: Wednesday episode: Friday1997AfterglowPhyllis MannEvening Standard British Film Award for Best ActressFt. Lauderdale International Film Festival Award for Best Ensemble CastIndependent Spirit Award for Best Female LeadNational Society of Film Critics Award for Best ActressNew York Film Critics Circle Award for Best ActressSan Sebastián International Film Festival Award for Best ActressNominated—Academy Award for Best ActressNominated—Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama2000The Miracle MakerRachael(voice)2001Belphegor, Phantom of the LouvreGlenda SpenderNo Such ThingDr. Anna2002I'm with LucyDoriSnapshotsNarma2004TroyThetisHarry Potter and the Prisoner of AzkabanMadam RosmertaFinding NeverlandMrs. Emma du MaurierNominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture2005The Secret Life of WordsInge2006Away from HerFiona AndersonAlliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Actress Defying Age and AgeismAlliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Best ActressAlliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Bravest PerformanceBoston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress (runner-up)Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best ActressDallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best ActressDublin Film Critics' Circle Award for Best ActressGolden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture DramaGenie Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading RoleHouston Film Critics Society Award for Best ActressIowa Film Critics Award for Best ActressLondon Film Critics' Circle Award for British Actress of the YearNational Board of Review Award for Best ActressNational Society of Film Critics Award for Best ActressNew York Film Critics Circle Award for Best ActressNew York Film Critics Online Award for Best ActressOnline Film Critics Society Award for Best ActressPhoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best ActressSan Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best ActressSan Francisco Film Critics Circle Award for Best ActressScreen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading RoleSoutheastern Film Critics Association Award for Best ActressToronto Film Critics Association Award for Best ActressWashington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best ActressNominated—Academy Award for Best ActressNominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading RoleNominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best ActressNominated—Detroit Film Critics Society for Best ActressNominated—Evening Standard British Film Award for Best ActressNominated—Gransito Movie Award for Best ActressNominated—Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture DramaNominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress2008New York, I Love YouIsabellesegment: Shekhar Kapur2009Glorious 39Elizabeth2011Red Riding HoodGrandmother2012The Company You KeepMimi Lurie2018The BookshopNarrator Condition: Neuf, Couleur: Noir et blanc, Format (cm): 30X40 / 11.80"X15.75", Authenticité: Tirage original, Origine: Europe, Thème: Cinéma, TV, Période: De 1940 à 1990, Nombre de pièces: 1, Authenticité: Tirage original, Type: Impression numérique, Nombre de pièces: 1, Pays de fabrication: ITALIE, Thème: Cinéma, TV

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