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Watch Full Television Episodes
- (Television episode) An episode is a part of a dramatic work such as a serial television or radio program. An episode is a part of a sequence of a body of work, akin to a chapter of a book. The term sometimes applies to works based on other forms of mass media as well, as in Star Wars.
- a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
- a small portable timepiece
- Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
- Keep under careful or protective observation
- Secretly follow or spy on
- look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
- Straight; directly
- beat for the purpose of cleaning and thickening; "full the cloth"
- Entirely (used to emphasize an amount or quantity)
- containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing"
Brideshead Revisited Set in Castle Howard
Brideshead Revisited is a 2008 British drama film directed by Julian Jarrold. The screenplay by Jeremy Brock and Andrew Davies is based on the 1945 novel of the same name by Evelyn Waugh, which previously was adapted in 1981 as an eleven-episode television serial.
though he aspires to be an artist, middle class Charles Ryder is studying history at the University of Oxford, where he befriends wealthy Lord Sebastian Flyte, a flamboyant homosexual and alcoholic. Sebastian's family, the noble Marchmains, strongly disapprove of both proclivities. When Sebastian takes him home to visit his nanny, Charles is enthralled by the grandeur of the Marchmain family estate, known as Brideshead, and he is entranced by its residents, including the devout Lady Marchmain and her other children, Sebastian's elder brother Bridey and his younger sisters Julia and Cordelia.
When Lord Marchmain invites Sebastian and Julia to visit him and his mistress Cara in Venice, Lady Marchmain encourages Charles to accompany them in the hope he can be a positive influence on her son. Increasingly interested in Julia, Charles surreptitiously kisses her in a dark alley, unaware Sebastian is watching from the opposite side of the canal. Jealous of his attention to his sibling, Sebastian ends their friendship. On their return to England, Lady Marchmain makes it clear Charles cannot marry her daughter since he professes to be an atheist.
Sebastian's allowance is rescinded by his mother, who is concerned about his increasing alcoholism. During a visit to Brideshead, Ryder gives Sebastian money, which he uses to purchase alcohol. When he arrives drunk and improperly dressed at a ball celebrating Julia's engagement to Canadian Rex Mottram, Lady Marchmain blames Charles and tells him he no longer is welcome at Brideshead.
Sebastian flees to Morocco where, at the request of the now terminally ill Lady Marchmain, Charles finds him hospitalised. His plan to bring him home is disrupted when the doctor warns him Sebastian is too ill to travel.
Years later, Charles - now married and a successful painter - reunites with Julia on an ocean liner en route to England from South America. They realize they are still in love and decide to leave their respective spouses and live together in Italy.
Charles returns to Brideshead and persuades Rex to step aside so he and Julia can be together. Rex agrees to the proposal in exchange for two of Charles' paintings, an arrangement that shocks and angers Julia, who feels like bartered goods. Without warning, a dying Lord Marchmain and Cara arrive at Brideshead so he can spend his final days in his former home. On his deathbed Lord Marchmain, hitherto an atheist, regains his faith and dies a devout Catholic. Deeply affected by her father's transformation, Julia decides she cannot relinquish her faith to marry Charles, and the two part.
Several years later, during World War II, Charles - now a disillusioned army captain - finds himself once again at Brideshead, which has been requisitioned by the army for a military base. A corporal tells him Julia is serving in the reserves and her eldest brother was killed during The Blitz. In the movie's final scene, Charles visits the family chapel, where he finds a single lit candle. He dips his hand in holy water and is about to snuff out the candle between his fingers, but he changes his mind and leaves the flame burning.
Paul Bettany, Jude Law, and Jennifer Connelly were signed for the lead roles by original director David Yates, but when he left the project to helm Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix instead, the roles were recast by replacement Julian Jarrold.
Just as it did for the earlier television adaptation of Waugh's novel, Castle Howard in North Yorkshire serves as the setting for Brideshead. In The World of Brideshead, a bonus feature on the DVD release of the film, Simon Howard reveals his family was eager to welcome film crews to the estate once again. Given it became a major tourist attraction after the television serial aired, they hoped the feature film would renew interest in the property. Filming took place at Castle Howard during the summer of 2007, and many extras were employed from the local population in and around York.
Sebastian's sexual orientation and the full nature of his relationship with Charles were ambiguous in Waugh's novel and the television serial. In The World of Brideshead, screenwriters Jeremy Brock and Andrew Davies reveal they intentionally changed things since they felt contemporary audiences were far less likely to be shocked by such revelations than Waugh's 1945 readers or early 1980s television viewers may have been.?
The ending of the film was also altered from that of the novel. In the film, Charles leaves the family chapel at Brideshead seemingly unchanged in his atheist/agnostic leanings, although he decides not to snuff out the candle that is burning. The novel ends with
McDonald's Promotional Soft Toy - Bill and Ben: Blue Squirrel
The Flower Pot Men is a British children's programme, produced by BBC television, first transmitted in 1952 and repeated regularly for more than twenty years, which was produced in a new version in 2000.
Originally, the programme was part of a BBC children's television series titled Watch with Mother, with a different programme each weekday, and all involving string puppets. The Flower Pot Men was the story of two little men made of flower pots who lived at the bottom of an English suburban garden. The characters were devised by Freda Lingstrom and Maria Bird. Three later stories were written by Hilda Brabban. The puppeteers were Audrey Atterbury and Molly Gibson. The voices and other noises were produced by Peter Hawkins, Gladys Whitred and Julia Williams.
The plot changed little in each episode. The programme always took place in a garden, behind a potting shed. The third character was Little Weed, of indeterminate species, somewhat resembling a sunflower or dandelion with a smiling face, growing between two large flowerpots. The three were also sometimes visited by a tortoise called Slowcoach. While the ;man who worked in the garden' was away having his dinner the two Flower Pot Men, Bill and Ben, emerged from the two flowerpots. After a minor adventure a minor mishap occurs; someone is guilty. 'Which of those two flower pot men, was it Bill or was it Ben?' the narrator trills, in a quavering soprano; the villain confesses; the gardener's footsteps are heard coming up the garden path; the Flower Pot Men vanish into their pots and the closing credits roll. The final punch-line was, 'and I think the little house knew something about it! Don't you?'
The Flower Pot Men spoke their own, highly inflected version of English, called Oddle Poddle. However, the popular notion that they ever said 'Flobbalob' or 'Flobbadob' is an urban myth; if one listened carefully to their banter, one could hear words like 'Loblob' ('lovely') and 'Flobberpop' ('flowerpot'), either of which could have given rise to the urban myth. At the end of each adventure, they would say bye-bye to each other and to the Little Weed - 'Babap ickle Weed' - to which the Weed would inevitably reply with tremulous cadence 'Weeeeeeeeeeed'. This language, like that of the Teletubbies in the 1990s, was invented by Peter Hawkins and was criticised for hindering children from learning proper English.
On 2 January 2001, a second series named Bill and Ben began on CBeebies, this time involving stop-motion animation and full colour, and made by Cosgrove Hall Films with a team of ten animators. Ben was narrated by voice actor Jimmy Hibbert.
Many additions were implemented:
A mean rosebush with buds in the neighbour's garden named Thistle.
A magpie named Pry, obsessed by shiny treasures, often just bottle caps.
A hedgehog named Boo.
A worm named Whoops.
A talking tomato named Ketchup.
A Tortoise Named Slow Coach.
Weed is no longer a weed, but an enormous sunflower. Rather than whining, 'Weed!', she spoke proper English. She played an 'earth mother' role to Bill and Ben. She often assisted them.
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