Description

Designed This Latest Color Jegging With Cross Zipper Pockets Which Gives You A Very Trendy And Smart Look And Also Highlights Your Curve Line. This Jegging Pant Is Made Up Of Extra Soft And Stretchable Cotton Fabric Which Is Very Skin Friendly.
Brand
Hardy's Collection
Product Code
APPHARDY-S-COLLHARD11330461D5E547
Color
Blue
Size
36
Material
Cotton
Rise
Mid Rise
Length
Ankle Length
Pattern
Solid
Fit
Regular
Type
Jeggings
Gender
Women
Set Contents
Pack of 2
Wash Care
Hand Wash
Disclaimer
Product color may slightly vary due to photographic lighting sources or your monitor settings
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A violent gangster seeks refuge from the mob in the Bohemian home of a former rock star.

Writer:

Donald Cammell
Reviews
Nominated for 1 BAFTA Film Award. See more awards »

Photos

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Walkabout (1971)
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Two young siblings are stranded in the Australian Outback and are forced to cope on their own. They meet an Australian boy on "walkabout": a ritual separation from his tribe.

Director: Nicolas Roeg
Stars: Jenny Agutter, David Gulpilil, Luc Roeg
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Cast

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Complete credited cast:
James Fox ... Chas
Mick Jagger ... Turner
Anita Pallenberg ... Pherber
Michèle Breton ... Lucy (as Michele Breton)
Ann Sidney ... Dana
John Bindon ... Moody
Border western print Multicolor dress indo HZP6Awx Stanley Meadows ... Rosebloom
Skinny Denim Alibi Black from Fit P6qwx6fS Allan Cuthbertson ... The Lawyer
Anthony Morton ... Dennis (as Antony Morton)
Johnny Shannon ... Harry Flowers
Anthony Valentine ... Joey Maddocks
Kenneth Colley ... Tony Farrell (as Ken Colley)
John Sterland ... The Chauffeur
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Storyline

Chas, a violent and psychotic East London gangster needs a place to lie low after a hit that should never have been carried out. He finds the perfect cover in the form of guest house run by the mysterious Mr. Turner, a one-time rock superstar, who is looking for the right spark to rekindle his faded talent. Written by Brad Jackson

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

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Taglines:

See them all in a film about fantasy. And reality. Vice. And versa. See more »

Genres:

Crime  | Drama

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for sexual content, nudity, drug material and some violence | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Country:

UK

Language:

English

Release Date:

4 September 1970 (Finland) See more »

Also Known As:

Az előadás See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

£750,000 (estimated)
See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Goodtimes Enterprises See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono

Color:

Black and White | Color (Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.66 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The scene in which Chas is escorted out of Powis Square by thugs has one shot which has been reversed; if you look carefully you'll see a boy walking backward and cars driving in reverse. See more »

Quotes

Chas: You stinking foreign parasite!
See more »

Connections

Referenced in Film '72: Episode #45.3 (2016) See more »

Soundtracks

Gone Dead Train
Written by Jack Nitzsche & Russ Titelman
Performed by Randy Newman, (vocals); Ry Cooder, (guitar, bottleneck slide and dulcimer); Sleeve Women's Full Shirt TuffStars Black xtZvnC1, (guitar); Russ Titelman, (guitar); Bob West,(bass) and Milt Holland (percussion.)
See more »

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User Reviews

 
Sex and violence in swinging London!
3 April 2000 | by James.S.DaviesSee all my reviews

Visually compelling and disturbing look at two diverse sides of 1960s London; the criminal underworld and hippie culture, respectively symbolised by Fox's Chas, the wayward gangster, and Jagger's Turner, a semi-retired bisexual rock musician.

It's Chas' world we are first introduced to during a highly charged furiously paced scene of gangland violence. It soon becomes clear to us that he is not only an outcast to society but also dangerously individual within his own mob circle. On the run from both the law and the mob he takes refuge in a Notting Hill home which he finds is occupied by Turner, his junkie girlfriend, Pherber, and her French lover, Lucy. Tunrer becomes infatuated with Chas' violent charisma and his "vital energy" he himself feels he has lost.

As the title suggests the film is all about performances. Chas is initiated into Turner's underground world of drug experimentation and gender bending. Turner's name in itself is symbolic of the way he tries to play with and turn Chas' psyche around. It is ultimately the "performance" of Turner which brings the two worlds together, as he poses as Chas' mobster boss, Harry Flowers, in a scene shot similarly to a modern day music video.

Some critics had felt the film lost its way once Chas entered Turner's world. Yet surely such disorientation is indicative of how the film successfully explores Chas' own uneasiness in confronting his own subconscious in an alien atmosphere. The film is full of visual flourishes as one might expect from Roeg, who had been cinemaphotographer on films such as 'Fahrenheit 451'. Fox is mesmerising playing out the evolving identities of Chas, whilst Jagger's persona is exhibited to its full potential. Roeg was again to explore the theme of alienation using a rock star (this time David Bowie) in a more literal sense in his landmark science fiction film 'The Man Who Fell To Earth'.


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