Bad Timing is a 1980 British film directed by Nicolas Roeg and produced by Jeremy Thomas. It stars Art Garfunkel, Theresa Russell, Harvey Keitel and Denholm Elliott. The film was also shown under the title Bad Timing: A Sensual Obsession.
Other articles related to "bad timing":
... The film's title was used by musician Jim O'Rourke for his album Bad Timing, the first in a trilogy of albums which O'Rourke named after films Nicolas Roeg had made during ...
... Bad Timing is a 1980 film directed by Nicolas Roeg, and it may also refer to In music Bad Timing (album), by Jim O'Rourke, and the title song Bad Timing and Other Stories, an EP by The Triffids ...
... Spend a day with Matthew and find out what he gets up to stuck in the flat all day, every day 3 "Bad Timing" 13 March 1995 Mandy has a fling after she feels ... when the surfboard is seen in The Great Escape and Bad Timing, suggesting that those episodes should actually appear before both Big Wednesday and Matthew.. ... A Suitable case for Treatment (11 January 1996) The Great Escape (18 January 1996) Bad Timing (25 January 1996) Working Girls (1 February 1996) Fame (8 February 1996) In addition, on the VHS and DVD releases, the ...
... David Kemper has stated that "Bad Timing" was meant to follow up on John Crichton's realization in "Dog with Two Bones" that he must choose between staying with Aeryn and returning to Earth by ... Turning Back" but it was changed to "Bad Timing" after the series was canceled ... Ben Browder stated that they realised the "Bad Timing" theme fit the episode well during filming and that it also referred to the untimely cancellation of Farscape as the fifth ...
Famous quotes containing the words timing and/or bad:
“Is it a new spring star
Within the timing chill,
Talking, or just a mime,
That rises in the blood
Thin Jack-and-Jilling seas
Without the human will?”
—Allen Tate (18991979)
“Is a man too strong and fierce for society, and by temper and position a bad citizen,a morose ruffian, with a dash of the pirate in him;Mnature sends him a troop of pretty sons and daughters, who are getting along in the dames classes at the village school, and love and fear for them smooths his grim scowl to courtesy. Thus she contrives to intenerate the granite and the feldspar, takes the boar out and puts the lamb in, and keeps her balance true.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)