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Battle of New Orleans - Wikipedia The Battle of New Orleans was an engagement fought between December 14, 1814 and January 18, 1815, constituting the final major battle of the War of 1812, and the ...


The Year 1815 one of the most horrific battles of those times Napoleon is signing his abdication of his Throne of France Wellington is thinking about the Battle



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Movies in normal quality for viewing on the couch most it!)
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Simply stunning cartoon !!!! I'm even a little tearful at one point) probably will be a 4 piece as many hints were)) zhdems
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good film
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In my opinion this is one of the best fantasy films. Super!
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I like it )
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The Battle of Waterloo (film) - Wikipedia The Battle of Waterloo is a 1913 feature film created by British and Colonial Films to dramatize the eponymous battle ahead of its centenary. Hailed [by whom?] as the ...

The Battle of Waterloo (film) The Battle of Waterloo is a 1913 feature film created by British and Colonial Films to dramatize the eponymous battle ahead of its centenary 1815 The Battle Of Waterloo Hailedby whom as the first British epic film The Battle of Waterloo was much longer and more costly than contemporary films but went on to great commercial and critical success Though the film was shown in theaters around the world all copies were thought lost until 2002 when about 22 minutes of the hourandahalf production were rediscovered at the British Film Institute archives Since then two reels and a fragment have been compiled representing about half the completed film Contents 1 Inspiration 2 Production 3 Reception 4 References 5 Notes 6 External links Inspirationedit The first two decades after the invention of the film camera were marked by a progression toward larger and more elaborate productions From short vignettes of a single subject films evolved to include multiple scenes locations and actors In 1910 Barker Motion Photography released Henry VIII a 30minute recreation of the Shakespearean play 1 The success of this movie the first lengthy production by a British film studio and similar foreign productions encouraged British and Colonial Films to produce its own feature film The company based in East Finchley London had already created several short films and documentaries but The Battle of Waterloo was its longest production to date Productionedit To direct the film British and Colonial Films hired American director Charles Weston To raise money for the production John Benjamin McDowell one of the founders of British and Colonial remortgaged the company for £1800 Weston chose to film the production in Irthlingborough Northamptonshire a place the Duke of Wellington reportedly said reminded him of the terrain around Waterloo Belgium 2 Hundreds of local residents were used as extras Some were paid while others volunteered There were so many volunteers that two shoe factories in the town had to close for lack of workers 23 Subsequent advertisements indicated the movie contained 2000 soldiers 116 scenes 1000 horses and 50 cannons 4 C Squadron of the 12th Lancers cavalry regiment was loaned to the production from its base at Weedon Barracks More than 100 horses came from the London stables of Thomas Tilling which at the time was the biggest supplier of horsepower in London The regimental historian recorded An accommodating American made the rounds of all the pubs at night to pay for drinks The fact that Napoleon could not ride and that a sergeant in the regiment appropriated Wellingtons boots nearly prevented the film being made and C Sqn from taking part in the most exciting best paid and least painful battle of the regiments long history 4 Despite the complexities of the production filming was completed in just five days and the resulting edited film encompassed about 5000 feet 1500 m of film over five reels 5 Receptionedit Commercially the film returned John Benjamin McDowells investment many times over British display rights alone were sold for £5000 and international display rights earned the company even more 5 Critically the film received mixed reviews Bioscope a British film journal praised British and Colonials effort to preserve a portion of British history with a British production It tempered this praise by noting that the film recreated scenes from the battle from the point of view of an ordinary soldier in the thick of the battle but there was almost no dramatic or human interest 6 The film was popular enough that a parody Pimples Battle of Waterloo was hurriedly put into production and released later that year 7 After the success of The Battle of Waterloo British and Colonial continued to produce longer films After the start of World War I many of the same filmmakers who produced Waterloo were put to work on propaganda films the most famous of which is The Battle of the Somme The original prints of The Battle of Waterloo were made on nitrate film and have since been destroyed by irreversible nitrate decomposition Only fragments survive in the British Film Institute archive The entire film was thought lost until 2002 when 22 minutes were rediscovered in the archive Additional fragments have been compiled the equivalent of about two and a half reels of film 2 Referencesedit Turvey Gerry The Battle of Waterloo 1913 The First British Epic in Burton and Porter eds The Showman the Spectacle and the TwoMinute Silence Performing British Cinema before 1930 1815 The Battle Of Waterloo Trobridge Flicks Books pp  40–47 The Battle of Waterloo British History Reconstructed by Britons Bioscope 3 July 1913 pp  51 Our Poster Gallery The Battle of Waterloo Bioscope 14 August 1913 pp  24 Ede Laurie British Film Design I B Tauris 2010 pp 12 a b c Irthlingboroughs Battle of Waterloo film celebrated bbc com 7 June 2013 Retrieved 3 September 2014 The Battle of Waterloo Retrieved 3 September 2014 a b Paget George Charles Henry Victor A History of British Cavalry Volume 4 18991913 Pen and Sword 1993 pp 486 a b McKernan Luke The Battle of Waterloo or Why Cant We Film Such a Thing If We Won the War in the First Place 1996 Retrieved 3 September 2014 The Battle of Waterloo British History Reconstructed by Britons Bioscope 3 July 1913 pp 51 Pimples Battle of Waterloo British Film Institute Retrieved 3 September 2014 External linksedit The Battle of Waterloo on IMDb

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