|Geoffrey Bush||Lord Arthur Savile's Crime||opera||1972||premiered London, Guildhall School of Music, 5 December 1972|
|Edwin Carr||Lord Arthur Savile's Crime||opera||1991||1 act, 8 scenes|
|Alexandre Tansman||Flesh and Fantasy||film score||1943||only the 2nd part of the 3-part film is based on Wilde's story|
Other articles related to "arthur":
... The story is told through the eyes of Arthur, a writer turned journalist who feels he is compromising his art ... Although Arthur at first holds to high ideals (he values "literature" over journalism, sacrificial literary types over opportunists), he gradually moves away from them because he wants to be a ... While her reasons for bringing Arthur into play are not clear at first, they are complex ...
... Port Arthur is located approximately 60 kilometres (37 mi) south east of the state capital, Hobart, on the Tasman Peninsula ... Hobart, via the Tasman Highway to Sorell and the Arthur Highway to Port Arthur, takes around 90 minutes and covers approximately 96 kilometres (60 mi) ... At the 2006 census, Port Arthur and the surrounding area had a population of 499 ...
... Ancestors of Arthur, Prince of Wales 16 ... Maredudd ap Tudur 8 ...
... Ten hit songs, "Sailing", "Ride Like the Wind", and "Arthur's Theme (Best That You Can Do)", the last of which he recorded for the film Arthur starring Dudley Moore ... "Sailing" earned three Grammy Awards in 1981, while "Arthur's Theme" won the Oscar for Best Original Song in 1981 (with co-composers Burt Bacharach, Carole Bayer Sager and Peter Allen) ...
... Before Port Arthur was abandoned as a Prison in 1877, some people saw the potential tourist attraction ... declared that no man desired to see the “strange ruins” of Port Arthur ... distance themselves from the dark image of Port Arthur ...
Famous quotes containing the words crime, lord and/or arthur:
“Crime seems to change character when it crosses a bridge or a tunnel. In the city, crime is taken as emblematic of class and race. In the suburbs, though, its intimate and psychologicalresistant to generalization, a mystery of the individual soul.”
—Barbara Ehrenreich (b. 1941)
“And Faith fair scorn doth gain.
From so ungrateful fancy,
From such a female franzy,
From them that use men thus,
Good Lord deliver us.”
—Sir Philip Sidney (15541586)
“You have promise, Mlle. Dubois, but you must choose between an operatic career and what is usually called a normal life. Though why it is so called is beyond me.”
—Eric Taylor, Leroux, and Arthur Lubin. M. Villeneuve (Frank Puglia)