What are Welles?

Some articles on welles:

The Dreamers (unfinished Film) - Aftermath
... Welles never acquired financial backing for this project and a full production of The Dreamers never came to fruition ... made public in several film festivals and retrospectives of Welles' work ... were included in the documentary Orson Welles The One-Man Band and as a special feature on the Criterion DVD release of Welles' 1973 feature F for Fake ...
Adaptations Of The War Of The Worlds - 1938 Radio Adaption By Orson Welles
... Wells later met Orson Welles while driving through San Antonio, Texas, after stopping to ask directions and by coincidence happening upon the actor ... an audio drama released in 2002 based upon the Doctor Who television series that depicts Welles' broadcast as taking place during an actual attempted alien invasion ...
Criminal Conversation - Plot
... Sarah Welles, 34, a private school English teacher, is happily married to Assistant District Attorney Michael Welles, Organized Crime, Manhattan ... Michael Welles is chasing suspected Mafia-connected businessman Andrew Faviola, 28, son of jailed don Anthony and himself pushing to establish a new territory by the creation of "moon rock," a brand of ...
Moby Dick—Rehearsed
... is a two-act drama by Orson Welles ... at the Duke of York's Theatre in London, in a production directed by Welles ... The original cast included Welles, Gordon Jackson, Patrick McGoohan and Joan Plowright ...

Famous quotes containing the word welles:

    The essential is to excite the spectators. If that means playing Hamlet on a flying trapeze or in an aquarium, you do it.
    —Orson Welles (1915–1984)

    In Italy for thirty years under the Borgias they had warfare, terror, murder, bloodshed—they produced Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci and the Renaissance. In Switzerland they had brotherly love, five hundred years of democracy and peace, and what did they produce? The cuckoo clock!
    —Orson Welles (1915–84)

    The director is simply the audience. So the terrible burden of the director is to take the place of that yawning vacuum, to be the audience and to select from what happens during the day which movement shall be a disaster and which a gala night. His job is to preside over accidents.
    —Orson Welles (1915–1984)