FINE ART FOR FILM ADDICTS

'The Quiet American' (2002)

Limited edition giclee printed on photo rag 308 gsm fine art paper

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'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art
'The Quiet American' (2002) - film-art

Regular price £139.00 Sale

Please select a size and framing option

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Unframed Black White Oak



Notes on sizing

All measurements given are for the printed image only. To calculate the overall dimensions of a framed print please add 200mm to both the horizontal and vertical measurements.

Example: A print image that is specified as being 825mm x 351m will sit inside a frame that has the approximate outside dimensions of 1025mm x 551mm.

'The Quiet American' (2002)

Limited edition giclee printed on photo rag 308 gsm fine art paper

Director: Phillip Noyce

Writers : Graham Greene, Christopher Hampton, Robert Schenkkan

Stars : Michael Caine, Brendan Fraser, Thi Hai Yen Do, Rade Serbedzija

British Thomas Fowler enjoys his life in Saigon working as a reporter for the London Times, covering the war in Vietnam between the colonial French powers and the Communists, who seem to be winning the war. In the later stages of his career, he takes his job lightly now, filing stories only on occasion, and no longer doing field work. But most importantly, this posting allows him to escape from what he considers a dreary life in London, including an unsatisfying marriage to a Catholic woman, who will never grant him a divorce, which in turn allows him to have an affair with a young Vietnamese ex-taxi dancer named Phuong, whom he loves and would marry if he were able. Phuong's sister doesn't much like Fowler, if only because he cannot provide a stable future for her. His idyllic life is threatened when the head office suggests he go back to London. In this way, he decides to write a major story to prove to his superiors that he should stay in Saigon. In 1952, Fowler is called into the ...