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Matthew Bettencourt 9 months ago
An unparalleled exercise in writing and acting. "Yes, love. Whatever love wants."
Tony Gandía almost 4 years ago
Verbal gymnastics between the four leads is mindblowing.
Austin almost 6 years ago
The camera relaxes and simply lets Burton and Taylor do their work, it's great!
Dominic Dirupo almost 7 years ago
Savage verbal sparring between Taylor & Burton leaves you exhausted. Unmissable
Anthony Kozlowski 7 years ago
Easily a classic, but its persistent brutality is far too much for me.
Andrew Bacik over 7 years ago
Intimate, powerful, shocking, absorbing character study of a marriage gone wrong.
Spencer Huy Dang over 7 years ago
Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton at their best. Absolutely incredible.
Michelle Roussell over 1 year ago
Miguel over 2 years ago
Jonathan Evans almost 3 years ago
Keith Pereña over 4 years ago
Inês almost 5 years ago
shefali deshpande almost 5 years ago
Commons almost 5 years ago
Tom o'brien 5 years ago
Daniela 5 years ago
Nino Vignjevic almost 6 years ago
Michael Morris almost 6 years ago
Cara Crocker almost 6 years ago
Rob Thompson 6 years ago
Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? is a 1966 film adaptation of the play of the same name by Edward Albee. It was the first film directed by Mike Nichols, and starred Elizabeth Taylor as Martha and Richard Burton as George, with George Segal as Nick and Sandy Dennis as Honey. The film version differs slightly from the play. The play features only four characters, while in the film there are two other minor characters — the host of a roadhouse who appears briefly and says a few lines, and his wife, who serves a tray of drinks and leaves silently. (They were played by the film's gaffer, Frank Flanagan, and his wife Agnes Flanagan.) In the play, each scene takes place entirely in Martha and George's house. In the film, one scene takes place at the roadhouse, one in George and Martha's yard, and one in their car. Despite these minor variations, however, the film is extremely faithful to the play. The filmmakers used the original play as the screenplay and, aside from toning down some of the...
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