Doctor Zhivago (film)

Source: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Doctor Zhivago
Theatrical release poster design by Tom Jung
Directed byDavid Lean
Screenplay byRobert Bolt
Based onDoctor Zhivago
1957 novel
by Boris Pasternak
Produced byCarlo Ponti
Starring
Cinematography
Edited byNorman Savage
Music byMaurice Jarre
Production
companies
Distributed byMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Release dates
  • 22 December 1965 (1965-12-22) (US)
  • 26 April 1966 (1966-04-26) (UK)
  • 10 December 1966 (1966-12-10) (Italy)
Running time
  • 193 minutes[1] (1965 release)
  • 200 minutes (1992 re-release)
Countries
LanguageEnglish
Budget$11 million
Box office$111.7 million (US/Canada)[4]
248.2 million tickets (worldwide)[5]

Doctor Zhivago (/ʒɪˈvɑːɡ/) is a 1965 epic historical romance film directed by David Lean with a screenplay by Robert Bolt, based on the 1957 novel by Boris Pasternak. The story is set in Russia during World War I and the Russian Civil War. The film stars Omar Sharif in the title role as Yuri Zhivago, a married physician and poet whose life is altered by the Russian Revolution and subsequent civil war, and Julie Christie as his love interest Lara Antipova. Geraldine Chaplin, Tom Courtenay, Rod Steiger, Alec Guinness, Ralph Richardson, Siobhán McKenna, and Rita Tushingham play supporting roles.

While immensely popular in the West, Pasternak's book was banned in the Soviet Union for decades. As the film could not be made there, it was instead filmed mostly in Spain. It was an international co-production between Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and Italian producer Carlo Ponti.

Contemporary critics were critical of its length at over three hours and claimed that it trivialized history, but acknowledged the intensity of the love story and the film's treatment of human themes. At the

Best Actor - Motion Picture Drama
for Sharif.

As of 2022, it is the eighth

100 Years... 100 Movies list,[6] and by the British Film Institute the following year as the 27th greatest British film of all time.[7]

Plot

Part one

NKVD Lieutenant-General Yevgraf Zhivago searches for the daughter of his half-brother Dr. Yuri Zhivago and Larissa ("Lara") Antipova. Yevgraf believes a young dam worker, Tanya Komarova, may be his niece and explains to her why.

After his mother's burial, the orphaned child Yuri, owning only an inherited balalaika, was taken by family friends Alexander and Anna Gromeko to Moscow. In 1913, Zhivago, now a doctor and poet, becomes engaged to the Gromekos' daughter Tonya after her schooling in Paris.

Meanwhile, 17-year-old Lara is seduced by her mother's much older friend/lover, the well-connected Victor Komarovsky. Lara's friend, the idealistic Pasha Antipov, who wishes to marry her, is wounded by mounted police at a peaceful demonstration. Lara treats Pasha's wound, and hides a gun he picked up.

Tsarist Dragoons attack a peaceful demonstration

Discovering Lara's relationship with Komarovsky, her mother attempts suicide. Komarovsky attempts to dissuade Lara from marrying Pasha. She refuses and he rapes her. A traumatised Lara later follows Komarovsky to a party, shoots him in the arm, and is escorted out by Pasha. Pasha marries her, despite now knowing about her relationship with Komarovsky. They leave Moscow.

During World War I, Yuri, now married to Tonya, becomes a battlefield doctor. Pasha joins up, but is reported missing. Lara enlists as a nurse to search for him and encounters Zhivago. For six months, they serve at a field hospital, as unrest grows in Russia after exiled Vladimir Lenin returns. The two fall in love, but Zhivago remains faithful to Tonya.

After Russia leaves the war, Yuri returns to Tonya, their son Sasha and the widowed Alexander Gromeko in their Moscow house, which was confiscated by the Soviet government and now houses many other people. Yevgraf, now a

Bolshevik commander Strelnikov is fighting anti-Communist White
forces.

Part two

Yevgraf (Alec Guinness, right) with Tanya (Rita Tushingham)

The train stops near Strelnikov's armored train. Yuri gets out, is captured and taken to Strelnikov, whom Yuri recognizes as Pasha. Strelnikov mentions that Lara lives in Yuriatin, now White-occupied. Strelnikov lets Zhivago return to his train. The family find the main house at Varykino sealed up by the Bolsheviks; they settle into a neighboring cottage. In Yuriatin, Yuri sees Lara, and they begin an affair. When Tonya is about to give birth to a second child, Yuri breaks off with Lara but is forcibly enlisted by Communist partisans.

After two years, Yuri deserts and returns to Yuriatin. Lara says Tonya contacted her while searching for Yuri. Leaving his belongings with Lara, she returned to Moscow. Tonya later sent Lara a sealed letter for Yuri. Tonya had borne a daughter, and she, her father, and two children are living in Paris following deportation.

Yuri and Lara become lovers again but Komarovsky arrives. Cheka agents have been watching them due to Lara's marriage to Strelnikov. Komarovsky offers them help escaping Russia, but they refuse, instead going to Varykino, and hiding in the main house. Yuri begins the "Lara" poems, which will bring him fame but government disapproval. Komarovsky arrives with troops. Recently appointed as a Far Eastern Republic official, he says the Cheka allowed Lara to remain in the area only to lure Strelnikov; he had been captured five miles away, and committed suicide. They now intend to arrest Lara. Komarovsky's offer of safe passage is accepted, but once Lara is on her way, Yuri does not follow. On the train, Lara tells Komarovsky she is pregnant by Yuri.

Years later, Yevgraf finds a Moscow medical job for his now frail half-brother. Yuri sees Lara in the street. He has a fatal heart attack before reaching her. At Yuri's funeral Lara asks Yevgraf for help finding her daughter by Yuri, who vanished during the civil war. Yevgraf helps her search the orphanages, in vain. Lara then disappears and Yevgraf believes she died in a gulag.

Yevgraf believes that Tanya Komarova is Yuri and Lara's daughter; she remains unconvinced. Asked how she became lost, Tanya answers that her "father" (Komarovsky) let go of her hand when they were running from bombardment. Yevgraf responds that a real father would not have let go. Tanya promises to consider Yevgraf's words. Her boyfriend David arrives, and she leaves with him. Yevgraf notices Tanya carries a balalaika. He asks if she can play, and David replies, "She's an artist!", and says she is untrained. Yevgraf responds, "Ah... then it's a gift!"

Cast

Production

Background

The New York Times best-seller list.[11]

Pasternak was awarded the 1958

Nobel Prize for Literature.[12] While the citation noted his poetry, it was speculated that the prize was mainly for Doctor Zhivago,[a] which the Soviet government saw as an anti-Soviet work, thus interpreting the award of the Nobel Prize as a gesture hostile to the Soviet Union.[12][13][8] A target of the Soviet government's fervent campaign to label him a traitor, Pasternak felt compelled to refuse the Prize. The situation became an international cause célèbre and made Pasternak a Cold War symbol of resistance to Soviet communism.[14]

Development and casting

The film treatment by David Lean was proposed for various reasons. Pasternak's novel had been an international success, and producer Carlo Ponti was interested in adapting it as a vehicle for his wife, Sophia Loren.[15] Lean, coming off the huge success of Lawrence of Arabia (1962), wanted to make a more intimate, romantic film to balance the action- and adventure-oriented tone of his previous film. One of the first actors signed onboard was Omar Sharif, who had played Lawrence's right-hand man Sherif Ali in Lawrence of Arabia. Sharif loved the novel, and when he heard Lean was making a film adaptation, he requested to be cast in the role of Pasha (which ultimately went to Tom Courtenay).

Sharif was quite surprised when Lean suggested that he play Zhivago. Peter O'Toole, star of Lawrence of Arabia, was Lean's original choice for Zhivago, but turned the part down;[16] Max von Sydow and Paul Newman also were considered. Rod Taylor was offered the role but turned it down.[17] Michael Caine tells in his autobiography that he also read for Zhivago and participated in the screen shots with Christie, but (after watching the results with David Lean) was the one who suggested Omar Sharif.[18][19] Rod Steiger was cast as Komarovsky after Marlon Brando and James Mason turned the part down.[16] Audrey Hepburn was considered for Tonya, and Robert Bolt lobbied for Albert Finney to play Pasha.

Lean convinced Ponti that Loren was not right for the role of Lara, saying she was "too tall" (and confiding in screenwriter Robert Bolt that he could not accept Loren as a virgin for the early parts of the film), and Jeanne Moreau, Yvette Mimieux, Sarah Miles and Jane Fonda were considered for the role.[20] Ultimately, Julie Christie was cast based on her appearance in Billy Liar (1963)[16] and the recommendation of Jack Cardiff, who directed her in Young Cassidy (1965). Sharif's son Tarek was cast as the young Zhivago, and Sharif directed his son as a way to get closer to his character.[21]

Filming

The opening and closing scenes were filmed on location at the Aldeadávila Dam between Spain and Portugal.

Lean's experience filming a part of Lawrence of Arabia in Spain, access to CEA Studios, and the guarantee of snow in some parts of Spain led to his choosing the country as the primary location for filming.[22] However, the weather predictions failed and David Lean's team experienced Spain's warmest winter in 50 years.[22] As a result, some scenes were filmed in interiors with artificial snow made with dust from a nearby marble quarry. The team filmed some locations with natural heavy snow, such as the snowy landscape in Strelnikov's train sequence, somewhere in Campo de Gómara near Soria.[23]

Nicolas Roeg was the original director of photography and worked on some scenes but, after an argument with Lean, he left and was replaced by Freddie Young.[24] Principal photography began on 28 December 1964, and production ended on 8 October the following year; the entire Moscow set was built from scratch outside Madrid.[2] Most of the scenes covering Zhivago's and Lara's service in World War I were filmed in Soria, as was the Varykino estate. The "ice-palace" at Varykino was filmed in Soria as well, a house filled with frozen beeswax. The charge of the partisans across the frozen lake was also filmed in Spain; a cast iron sheet was placed over a dried river-bed, and fake snow (mostly marble dust) was added on top. Some of the winter scenes were filmed in summer with warm temperatures, sometimes of up to 25 °C (77 °F). Other locations include Madrid-Delicias railway station in Madrid and the Moncayo Range.[25] The initial and final scenes were shot at the Aldeadávila Dam between Spain and Portugal. Although uncredited, most of those scenes were shot on the Portuguese side of the river, overlooking the Spanish side.

Other winter sequences, mostly landscape scenes and Yuri's escape from the partisans, were filmed in Finland. Winter scenes of the family traveling to Yuriatin by rail were filmed in Canada. The locomotives seen in the film are Spanish locomotives like the

RENFE Class 240 (ex-1400 MZA), and Strelnikov's armoured train is towed by the RENFE Class 141F Mikado locomotive
.

One train scene became notorious for the supposed fate that befell Lili Muráti, a Hungarian actress, who slipped clambering onto a moving train. Although she fell under the wagon, she escaped serious injury and returned to work within three weeks (and did not perish or lose a limb).[26] Lean appears to have used part of her accident in the film's final cut.[27]

Music

Release

Theatrical

Released theatrically on 22 December 1965, the film went on to gross $111.7 million in the United States and Canada across all of its releases, becoming

highest-grossing film of all time adjusted for inflation.[4] The film sold an estimated 124.1 million tickets in the United States and Canada,[28] equivalent to $1.1 billion adjusted for inflation as of 2018.[29]

In addition, it is the ninth

Deutschmarks from 12.75 million admissions[32][33] and also the most popular film of all time in Switzerland with over 1 million admissions.[34] In the United Kingdom, it was the most popular film of the year with 11.2 million admissions[35] and was the third-highest-grossing film of all time in Australia with theatrical rentals of A$2.5 million.[36] The film's 2015 limited re-release in the United Kingdom grossed $138,493.[37]

In May 1966, the film was entered into competition at the 1966 Cannes Film Festival.[38][39]

Home media

On 24 September 2002, the 35th Anniversary version of Doctor Zhivago was issued on DVD (two-disc set),

Blu-ray (a three-disc set that includes a book).[41]

Critical reception

Upon its initial release, Doctor Zhivago was criticized for its romanticization of the revolution.[42] Bosley Crowther of The New York Times felt that the film's focus on the love story between Zhivago and Lara trivialized the events of the Russian Revolution and the resulting Russian Civil War, but was impressed by the film's visuals.[43] Also critical of the film was The Guardian's Richard Roud, who wrote: "In the film the revolution is reduced to a series of rather annoying occurrences; getting firewood, finding a seat on a train, and a lot of nasty proles being tiresome. Whatever one thinks of the Russian Revolution it was certainly more than a series of consumer problems. At least it was to Zhivago himself. The whole point of the book was that even though Zhivago disapproved of the course the revolution took, he had approved of it in principle. Had he not, there would have been no tragedy".[44] Brendan Gill of The New Yorker called the film "a grievous disappointment ... these able actors have been given almost nothing to do except wear costumes and engage in banal small talk. Doctor Zhivago is one of the stillest motion pictures of all time, and an occasional bumpy train ride or crudely inserted cavalry charge only points up its essential immobility."[45] The Monthly Film Bulletin wrote: "The best one can say of Doctor Zhivago is that it is an honest failure. Boris Pasternak's sprawling, complex, elusive novel is held together by its unity of style, by the driving force of its narrative, by the passionate voice of a poet who weaves a mass of diverse characters into a single tapestry. And this is precisely what David Lean's film lacks. Somewhere in the two years of the film's making the spirit of the novel has been lost."[46]

Among the positive reviews, Time magazine called the film "literate, old-fashioned, soul-filling and thoroughly romantic".[47] Arthur D. Murphy of Variety declared, "The sweep and scope of the Russian revolution, as reflected in the personalities of those who either adapted or were crushed, has been captured by David Lean in 'Doctor Zhivago,' frequently with soaring dramatic intensity. Director [David Lean] has accomplished one of the most meticulously designed and executed films—superior in several visual respects to his 'Lawrence of Arabia.'"[48] Philip K. Scheuer of the Los Angeles Times called the film "as throat-catchingly magnificent as the screen could be, the apotheosis of the cinema as art. With Spain and Finland doubling, absolutely incredibly, for Moscow and the Urals in all seasons, we are transplanted to another land and time ... if you will brace yourself for an inordinately lengthy session—intermission notwithstanding—in a theater seat, I can promise you some fine film-making."[49] Richard L. Coe of The Washington Post called it "Visually beautiful and finely acted." He identified the film's length as its "greatest drawback" but wrote that "we weary of the long train ride or become impatient with individual scenes, but, thinking back on them, we perceive their proper intent."[50] Clifford Terry of the Chicago Tribune wrote that director David Lean and screenwriter Robert Bolt "have fashioned out of a rambling book, a well controlled film highlighted by excellent acting and brilliant production."[51]

Reviewing it for its 30th anniversary, film critic Roger Ebert regarded it as "an example of superb old-style craftsmanship at the service of a soppy romantic vision", and wrote that "the story, especially as it has been simplified by Lean and his screenwriter, Robert Bolt, seems political in the same sense Gone with the Wind is political, as spectacle and backdrop, without ideology", concluding that the political content is treated mostly as a "sideshow".[42] Geoffrey Macnab of The Independent reviewed the film for its 50th anniversary and noted director David Lean's "extraordinary artistry" but found the film bordering on "kitsch". Macnab also felt that the musical score by Maurice Jarre still stood up but criticised the English accents.[52]

On Rotten Tomatoes the film has an approval rating 84% based on 50 reviews, with an average rating of 7.60/10. The critical consensus reads: "It may not be the best of David Lean's epics, but Dr. Zhivago is still brilliantly photographed and sweepingly romantic."[53]

In 2013, Jennifer Lee and Chris Buck cited Doctor Zhivago as an influence on the 2013 film Frozen.[54]

Awards and nominations

Both Doctor Zhivago and

Academy Awards apiece, but The Sound of Music won Best Picture and Best Director. Julie Christie was not nominated for her role in Doctor Zhivago, but won Best Actress in the same year, for her performance in Darling
.

Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
Academy Awards Best Picture Carlo Ponti Nominated [55]
[56]
Best Director David Lean Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Tom Courtenay Nominated
Best Screenplay – Based on Material from Another Medium Robert Bolt Won
Best Art Direction – Color Art Direction: John Box and Terence Marsh;
Set Decoration: Dario Simoni
Won
Best Cinematography – Color Freddie Young Won
Best Costume Design – Color Phyllis Dalton Won
Best Film Editing Norman Savage Nominated
Best Music Score – Substantially Original Maurice Jarre Won
Best Sound A. W. Watkins and Franklin Milton Nominated
British Academy Film Awards Best Film from any Source David Lean Nominated [57]
Best British Actor Ralph Richardson Nominated
Best British Actress Julie Christie Nominated
British Society of Cinematographers Awards Best Cinematography in a Theatrical Feature Film Freddie Young Won [58]
Cannes Film Festival Palme d'Or David Lean Nominated [59]
David di Donatello Awards
Best Foreign Production
Won
Best Foreign Director Won
Best Foreign Actress Julie Christie Won[b]
Golden Globe Awards Best Motion Picture – Drama Won [60]
Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama
Omar Sharif Won
Best Director – Motion Picture David Lean Won
Best Screenplay – Motion Picture Robert Bolt Won
Best Original Score – Motion Picture Maurice Jarre Won
Most Promising Newcomer – Female Geraldine Chaplin Nominated
Golden Screen Awards Won
Grammy Awards Album of the Year Doctor Zhivago – Maurice Jarre Nominated [61]
Best Instrumental Performance (Other Than Jazz) Nominated
Best Original Score Written for a Motion Picture or Television Show Won
Laurel Awards Top Drama Won
Top Male Dramatic Performance Omar Sharif Nominated
Top Male Supporting Performance Tom Courtenay Nominated
National Board of Review Awards Top Ten Films 3rd Place [62]
Best Actress Julie Christie (also for Darling) Won
New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Director David Lean Nominated [63]
Online Film & Television Association Awards Film Hall of Fame: Productions Inducted [64]
People's Choice Awards Favorite All-Time Motion Picture Song "Somewhere My Love (Lara's Theme)" Won

American Film Institute recognition

  • AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies
    – No. 39
  • AFI's 100 Years... 100 Passions
    – No. 7

See also

Notes

  1. ^ The Swedish academy gave Pasternak the prize "for his important achievement both in contemporary lyrical poetry and in the field of the great Russian epic tradition";[12] according to his niece Ann, the last phrase "clearly" refers to Doctor Zhivago.[13]
  2. ^ Tied with Elizabeth Taylor for The Taming of the Shrew.

References

  1. ^ "DOCTOR ZHIVAGO (A)". British Board of Film Classification. 25 February 1966. Archived from the original on 11 July 2015. Retrieved 10 July 2015.
  2. ^
    AFI Catalog
    . Retrieved 31 July 2021.
  3. ^ a b "Doctor Zhivago (1965)". British Film Institute. Archived from the original on 5 March 2016.
  4. ^ a b "Doctor Zhivago (1965)". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on 2 January 2013. Retrieved 29 April 2014.
  5. ^ .
  6. ^ AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies Archived 29 May 2015 at the Wayback Machine (1998). Retrieved 25 October 2015
  7. ^ British Film Institute - Top 100 British Films Archived 12 January 2018 at the Wayback Machine (1999). Retrieved 27 August 2016
  8. ^ a b Valiunas, Algis (November 2014). "The Man Who Dared: Boris Pasternak revisited". Commentary. Retrieved 2 December 2023.
  9. ^ Fitzpatrick, Sheila (18 June 2014). "The Zhivago Affair: The Kremlin, the CIA, and the Battle Over a Forbidden Book - review". The Guardian. Retrieved 2 December 2023.
  10. ^ Vennard, Martin (24 June 2014). "How the CIA secretly published Dr Zhivago". BBC Online. Retrieved 2 December 2023.
  11. ^ Philpot, Robert (13 November 2019). "The Refugee War Reporter Who Brought 'Doctor Zhivago' To The West". The Forward. Retrieved 2 December 2023.
  12. ^ a b c "The Nobel Prize in Literature 1958". www.nobelprize.org. Retrieved 2 December 2023.
  13. ^ a b Pasternak Slater, Ann (6 November 2010). "Rereading: Doctor Zhivago". The Guardian. Retrieved 2 December 2023.
  14. ^ Wood, Michael (17 February 2011). "Before They Met". London Review of Books. Vol. 33, no. 4. Retrieved 22 November 2023.
  15. ^ Maxford 2000, p. 123.
  16. ^ a b c Maxford 2000, p. 124.
  17. ^ "The Complete Rod Taylor Site: Not Starring Rod Taylor".
  18. .
  19. ^ Murray, Rebecca (2010). "Michael Caine Discusses 'Journey 2: The Mysterious Island'". About.com: Hollywood Movies. Oahu, HI. Archived from the original on 8 April 2014. Retrieved 4 March 2014. I did all the back heads for the screen tests for Dr. Zhivago. Julie Christie, who's a friend of mine, went up to play the part and she said 'You come and play the other part with me,' so I went.
  20. .
  21. ^ "Doctor Zhivago (1965) - Articles - TCM.com". Turner Classic Movies. Archived from the original on 2 January 2013. Retrieved 10 March 2016.
  22. ^ a b "Filming in Madrid". 10 January 2015. Archived from the original on 11 January 2015. Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  23. ^ "Línea Santander-Mediterráneo. Campo de Gómara". Archived from the original on 6 October 2016. Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  24. ^ Wood, Jason (3 June 2005). "Nicolas Roeg". the Guardian. Archived from the original on 30 March 2017. Retrieved 10 March 2016.
  25. ^ "Silence, we're rolling!". Railway Museum. Archived from the original on 22 June 2020. Retrieved 20 June 2020.
  26. ^ "Dr. Zhivago stunt death". www.snopes.com. 11 July 1997. Archived from the original on 26 May 2021. Retrieved 9 January 2016.
  27. ^ "Woman Falling Under a Train in Doctor Zhivago". www.thingsinmovies.com. 1 November 2011. Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 9 January 2016.
  28. ^ "All Time Box Office Adjusted for Ticket Price Inflation (Est. Tickets)". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on 13 September 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  29. ^ "All Time Box Office Adjusted for Ticket Price Inflation". Box Office Mojo. 2018. Archived from the original on 26 May 2021. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  30. .
  31. ^ "TOP250 tous les temps en Italie (Reprises incluses)". JP's Box-office. Archived from the original on 10 January 2020. Retrieved 4 October 2019.
  32. ^ "All-Time German Rental Champs". Variety. 7 March 1984. p. 336.
  33. ^ "Besucher Deutschland". InsideKino (in German). Archived from the original on 25 December 2017. Retrieved 8 May 2020.
  34. ^ "Yank Majors Almost Score Clean Sweep In '66–'67 Swiss B.O. Race". Variety. 9 August 1967. p. 24.
  35. ^ "Doctor Zhivago". British Film Institute. 28 November 2004. Archived from the original on 3 August 2012. Retrieved 24 November 2013.
  36. ^ "All-Time Aussie Rental Champs". Variety. 6 May 1982. p. 56.
  37. ^ "Doctor Zhivago (Re: 2015) – Financial Information (United Kingdom)". The Numbers. Archived from the original on 28 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  38. ^ Crowther, Bosley (14 May 1966). "Cannes Prepares for 'Zhivago' And 'Russian' Party Aftermath". The New York Times. p. 17. Archived from the original on 26 May 2021. Retrieved 24 December 2020.
  39. ^ "Doctor Zhivago". Festival de Cannes. 1966. Archived from the original on 7 August 2012. Retrieved 7 March 2009.
  40. ^ Indvik, Kurt (3 July 2002). "Warner Bows First Premium Video Line". hive4media.com. Archived from the original on 28 August 2002. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  41. ^ "DVD & Blu-ray cover art release calendar- May 2010". dvdtown.com. Archived from the original on 15 February 2010. Retrieved 17 May 2010.
  42. ^ a b Ebert, Roger (17 April 1995). "Doctor Zhivago". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on 25 August 2016. Retrieved 29 August 2016 – via RogerEbert.com.
  43. ^ Crowther, Bosley (23 December 1965). "The Screen: David Lean's 'Doctor Zhivago' Has Premiere". The New York Times. p. 21. Archived from the original on 26 May 2021. Retrieved 24 December 2020. ... has reduced the vast upheaval of the Russian Revolution to the banalities of a doomed romance.
  44. ^ Roud, Richard (29 April 1966). "Doctor Zhivago review – archive". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 23 September 2016. Retrieved 29 August 2016.
  45. ^ Gill, Brendan (1 January 1966). "The Current Cinema". The New Yorker. p. 46. Archived from the original on 28 September 2020.
  46. ^ "Doctor Zhivago". The Monthly Film Bulletin. 33 (389): 86. June 1966.
  47. ^ "Cinema: To Russia with Love". Time. 31 December 1965. Archived from the original on 26 May 2021. Retrieved 29 August 2016.
  48. ^ Murphy, Arthur D. (29 December 1965). "Film Reviews: Doctor Zhivago". Variety. p. 6.
  49. Newspapers.com. Open access icon
  50. ^ Coe, Richard L. (4 February 1966). "Doctor Zhivago". The Washington Post. p. C4.
  51. ^ Terry, Clifford (28 January 1966). "Acting Excellent, So Is Production in 'Doctor Zhivago'". Archived 26 May 2021 at the Wayback Machine. Chicago Tribune. Section 2, p. 13. Retrieved 24 December 2020 – via Newspapers.com. Open access icon
  52. ^ Macnab, Geoffrey (26 November 2016). "Doctor Zhivago, film review: David Lean's epic romance celebrates 50th anniversary". Archived from the original on 14 September 2016. Retrieved 30 August 2016.
  53. ^ "Doctor Zhivago". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on 9 June 2020. Retrieved 25 August 2020.
  54. ^ "Frozen creators: It's Disney – but a little different". Metro. 8 December 2013. Archived from the original on 8 December 2013. Retrieved 14 June 2019.
  55. ^ "The 38th Academy Awards (1966) Nominees and Winners". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Archived from the original on 11 January 2015. Retrieved 24 August 2011.
  56. ^ "The New York Times: Doctor Zhivago". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. 2009. Archived from the original on 25 January 2009. Retrieved 26 December 2008.
  57. ^ "BAFTA Awards: Film in 1967". British Academy Film Awards. Retrieved 16 September 2016.
  58. ^ "Best Cinematography in Feature Film" (PDF). British Society of Cinematographers. Retrieved 3 June 2021.
  59. ^ "Official Selection 1966: All the Selection". Cannes Film Festival. Archived from the original on 26 December 2013.
  60. ^ "Doctor Zhivago". Golden Globe Awards. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  61. ^ "9th Annual GRAMMY Awards". Grammy Awards. Retrieved 1 May 2011.
  62. ^ "1965 Award Winners". National Board of Review. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  63. ^ "1965 New York Film Critics Circle Awards". New York Film Critics Circle. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  64. ^ "Film Hall of Fame Inductees: Productions". Online Film & Television Association. Retrieved 15 August 2021.

Books Cited

Further reading

External links