Directed by Joseph Losey. With Elizabeth Taylor, Robert Mitchum, Mia Farrow, Peggy Ashcroft. A penniless woman meets a strange girl who insists she is her long-lost mother, and becomes enmeshed in a web of deception, and perhaps madness.
- Joseph Losey
Secret Ceremony has divided critics since its release. Renata Adler in the New York Times said that it was "incomparably better" than its predecessor, Accident , and that beneath its "elaborate fetishism and dragging prose, there is a touching story of people not helping enough," although she admitted that the film had its "longueurs, but not ...
In a way Secret Ceremony is just one of the more pretentious children of Psycho-not that it's a horror film, really, but one of many '60s films indulging the celluloid fetish for baroque, deadly ...
The Secret Ceremony is a most unusual film. And it is not for everyone. No way. I only got it because I always liked Elizabeth Taylor and I collect all of her movies. Good and bad. It seems like After "Who's Afraid of Virginia Wolf" , most pf her films were not all that good. Especially the ones she made with Richard Burton.
secret ceremony kevin sellers 2018-03-24 This typical 60s offering from Joseph Losey, more weird than good, and best seen while stoned on something (like, say, Peyote), coming as it does at the...
Leonora, a prostitute, mourns the death by drowning years earlier of her daughter. She encounters a strange waif-like girl, Cenci, who bears a strong resemblance to her lost child. Cenci is herself struck by the great resemblance of Leonora to her own mother.
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Nov 14, 2013 · In March of 1968 (the starting date of production on Joseph Losey’s Secret Ceremony) Elizabeth Taylor was the main draw and attraction in a film which co-starred movie neophyte Mia Farrow, and would reunite Taylor with the director of her most recent film, the as-yet-to-be-released Taylor/Burton opus, Boom!; a big-budget adaptation of the little-known Tennessee Williams play The Milk Train ...
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