Anna Karenina

Movie information

You can't ask why about love. Rated R: Restricted (Under 17 Requires Accompanying Parent or Adult Guardian) -- Rated R for some sexuality and violence.
Released on:
November 16, 2012 (limited)

Previously Announced Release Dates:
November 9, 2012

Production Companies:
Working Title Films
Distributors:
Focus Features

Status: Released

Cast:
Keira Knightley, Jude Law, Aaron Johnson, Kelly Macdonald, Matthew Macfadyen, Ruth Wilson, Domhnall Gleeson, Alicia Vikander, Olivia Williams, Emily Watson

Director: Joe Wright

Screenwriter: Tom Stoppard
Script: Novel Adaptation

Genre: Drama, Romance, Period
About the film:
The third collaboration of Academy Award nominee Keira Knightley with acclaimed director Joe Wright, following the award-winning box office successes "Pride & Prejudice" and "Atonement," is a bold, theatrical new vision of the epic story of love, adapted from Leo Tolstoy's timeless novel by Academy Award winner Tom Stoppard ("Shakespeare in Love"). The story powerfully explores the capacity for love that surges through the human heart. As Anna (Ms. Knightley) questions her happiness and marriage, change comes to all around her.
Rated R for some sexuality and violence.

Project Timeline:
Mar. 17, 2011: Cast: Aaron Johnson (in talks), Jude Law (in talks)
Sep. 8, 2011: Cast: Kelly Macdonald, Emily Watson, Matthew Macfadyen, Olivia Williams, Domhnall Gleeson, Alicia Vikander, Ruth Wilson, Distributor: Focus Features
Mar. 13, 2012: Release Date: November 9, 2012
Aug. 3, 2012: Release Date: November 16, 2012
Reviews: Fresh or Rotten? See reviews for this film at RottenTomatoes.com

Related links:
  • Facebook Anna Karenina - The Novel

  • Trailer  (view below):




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    Kader – RUsATpQkLfDgduhAJiS
    March 18, 2012 - 21:22
    Subject: dIXtsABLTBCV

    The research oetnimned by Alex Tabarrok took faces at random and averaged them. The resulting average face would be more 'symmetric'...many too long noses and many too short noses averaged to give a 'nose that is of just the correct length'(one not disfiguered by autistic stereotypy like yours . Wonder what the end result would be if one takes lots of unattractive (wonder whether that is the politically correct term is face processing research...it is better than saying ugly, I guess) faces and averaged them?