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  1. Maurice es una película de drama romántico británica de 1987 basada en la novela homónima escrita por E. M. Forster.Producida por Ismail Merchant por medio de Merchant-Ivory Productions y Channel Four Films, el filme fue dirigido por James Ivory y su guion fue escrito por el mismo Ivory y Kit Hesketh-Harvey.

  2. Maurice es una novela del escritor inglés E. M. Forster, quien la comenzó a escribir en 1913–1914 —tras una visita hecha a Edward Carpenter, según él mismo relató en el prólogo de la novela— y la revisó en 1932 y en 1959–1960.

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    1987 British film Maurice Theatrical release poster Directed byJames Ivory Screenplay by Kit Hesketh-Harvey James Ivory Based onMaurice by E. M. Forster Produced by Ismail Merchant Paul Bradley Starring James Wilby Hugh Grant Rupert Graves Denholm Elliott Simon Callow Billie Whitelaw Barry Foster Judy Parfitt Phoebe Nicholls Ben Kingsley CinematographyPierre Lhomme Edited byKatherine Wenning Music byRichard Robbins Production companies Merchant Ivory Productions Film Four International Distribut

    During a trip to a windswept beach, Maurice Hall, an 11-year-old schoolboy, receives instructions about the "sacred mysteries" of sex from his teacher, who wants to explain to the fatherless boy the changes he would experience in puberty. Years later, in 1909, Maurice is attending Cambridge, where he strikes up a friendship with two fellow students: the aristocratic Viscount Risley and the rich and handsome Clive Durham. Clive falls in love with his friend and surprises Maurice by confessing his

    E. M. Forster wrote Maurice in 1913–14, and revised it in 1932 and again in 1959–1960. Written as a traditional Bildungsroman, or novel of character formation, the plot follows the title character as he deals with the problem of coming of age as a homosexual in the ...

    Ivory's usual writing partner, Ruth Prawer Jhabvala, was unavailable because she was busy writing her novel Three Continents. Ivory wrote the screenplay with Kit Hesketh-Harvey, who had become connected with Merchant Ivory Productions through his sister, journalist and author Sar

    Julian Sands, who had played the male lead in Merchant Ivory's A Room with a View, was originally cast in the title role, but backed out at the last minute. John Malkovich was due to take the role of Lasker-Jones. He had become a friend of Julian Sands while both were making The

    At the beginning of the film, Maurice is age 11, rather than 14. The film omits almost all of the novel's philosophical dialogue and many subplots, such as Maurice's desire for the schoolboy Dickie. The scenes dealing with this subplot were filmed but not included in the final cut. The film expands the Wildean character of Lord Risley, and sees him sentenced to six months of hard labour for homosexual conduct; in the novel, he is never imprisoned. In one deleted scene, Risley commits suicide. In

    The film had its world premiere at the Venice Film Festival in 1987, where Ivory was awarded a Silver Lion as Best Director, sharing the prize with Ermanno Olmi. James Wilby and Hugh Grant were jointly awarded Best Actor, and Richard Robbins received the prize for his music. The film received favourable reviews when it opened in New York City. Maurice received an Academy Award nomination in the Best Costume Design category.

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    1971 novel by E. M. Forster Maurice UK first edition cover AuthorE. M. Forster CountryUnited Kingdom LanguageEnglish GenreGay novel PublisherHodder Arnold Publication date January 1971 Media typePrint Pages256 ISBN0-713-15600-7 Maurice is a novel by E. M. Forster. A tale of homosexual love in early 20th-century England, it follows Maurice Hall from his schooldays through university and beyond. It was written in 1913–1914, and revised in 1932 and 1959–1960. Forster was an admirer of the...

    Maurice Hall, age fourteen, discusses sex and women with his prep-school teacher Ben Ducie just before Maurice progresses to his public school. Maurice feels removed from the depiction of marriage with a woman as the goal of life. Some years later, while studying at Cambridge, Maurice befriends a fellow student Clive Durham. Durham introduces him to ancient Greek writings about same-sex love, including Plato's Symposium, and after a short time the two begin a romantic relationship, which continu

    Critical reception in 1971 was, at best, mixed. C.P. Snow, in The Financial Times, found the novel 'crippled' by its "explicit purpose", with the ending "artistically quite wrong". Walter Allen in the Daily Telegraph, characterised it as "a thesis novel, a plea for public recognition of the homosexual", which Forster had "wasted" himself doing, instead of an autobiographical work. For Michael Ratcliffe, in The Times, it stands as "the least poetic, the least witty, the least dense and the most i

    The novel was made into a film Maurice, directed by James Ivory and starring James Wilby as Maurice, Hugh Grant as Clive, and Rupert Graves as Alec. A stage adaptation, written by Roger Parsley and Andy Graham, was produced by SNAP Theatre Company in 1998 and toured the UK, culminating with a brief run at London's Bloomsbury Theatre. Shameless Theatre Company staged another production in 2010 at the Above the Stag Theatre in London. Above the Stag staged it again in September/October 2018, as pa

    • E. M. Forster
    • 256
    • 1971
    • January 1971
  3. Maurice as a boys' name is pronounced maw-REESE. It is of Latin origin, and the meaning of Maurice is " dark -skinned, Moorish". Also possibly an anglicized form of Muirgheas ( Irish, Gaelic) "seafarer" and ultimately derive from the Phoenician term "mauharim", meaning "easterner". Roman name introduced to Britain by the Normans and commonly ...

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