The Grand Budapest Hotel; Wake in Fright; Oscars for stunt artists?
Francine Stock talks to Tilda Swinton about the much-anticipated film by Wes Anderson, The Grand Budapest Hotel and why romance is particularly special to those aged under nine or over 90.
And inspired by Anderson's take on hotel life, film historian Ian Christie and critic, Kate Muir look at these citadels of glamour, alienation, opportunity and even horror.
The director Ted Kotcheff looks back at his 'lost' Oz psychological thriller Wake In Fright from 1971, now re-released, while critic Alice Tynan discusses why Australian cinema-goers at the time found its uncompromising portrayal of life in the outback hard to stomach.
And why the craft of stunt artists demands a lot of bruises, but no recognition in the mainstream awards like the Oscars.
The Grand Budapest Hotel
Wake In Fright
|Interviewed Guest||Tilda Swinton|
|Interviewed Guest||Ian Christie|
|Interviewed Guest||Kate Muir|
|Interviewed Guest||Ted Kotcheff|