Director Karel Reisz's Saturday Night and Sunday Morning hours, the classic history of an furious young man, heralded a new sort of cinema intended for British people.
Weekend Night and Sunday Morning is a traditional social realist film of the British New Wave. Made in 1960, it was groundbreaking in both it is portrayal in the industrial headache of working class stock life, as well as unrepentant, cocky anti-hero Arthur Seaton. The British Fresh Wave and La Toute derniere Vague
Sat Night and Sunday Morning hours (1960) was Karel Reisz's first feature film, produced in the light of your number of exceptional documentaries from the Free Theatre movement. Interestingly, this film emerged as well as Jean-Luc Godard's debut feature A Spell De Souffle (Breathless). Reisz and Godard, the delicat terrible with the French New Wave, shared certain characteristics. Both were critics converted film-makers in whose debut motion pictures were the first business hits of their respective new waves, and both motion pictures were anti-establishment pieces by directors with political daily activities. The Angry Young Man
Sunday Night and Sunday Early morning was a film to which many people may relate. Alan Sillitoe, whom adapted his book for the display, was the originator of one in the original furious young men of cinema record, Arthur Seaton. Arthur is a working course anti-hero whose boredom of factory a lot more assuaged just by his reckless attitude to life. Trapped in a dead end job, Arthur represents the individual against the system. He makes the almost all of his free time in an attempt to break free the mediocrity of his life. Arthur is straight-forward and cocky, out for a great time with women, booze and a well slice suit. Although he is furious about the restrictions placed on him by simply his doing work class your life. The cause of this aggression - factory life - usa a open public who recognized his anger. Cinema attendances reflected the fact that this was one of the first times audiences believed their own lives were displayed on display. Fatally Mistaken
At the beginning of the film...