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Beckett on Film

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					What Where     Richard                                                          Krapp’s
               Eyre                             Charles             Catastrophe Last Tape       Conor
                                                Sturridge
                                                                                                McPherson
                                                Ohio
                               Enda             Impromptu
Damien                         Hughes
O’Donnell                                                                         Atom
                     Rockaby Act Without                         David            Egoyan
                             Words II                            Mamet                              Endgame

                                                                     Katie
                               A Piece of                            Mitchell                   Michael
                               Monologue                                                        Lindsay
               Karel Reisz                      Kieron J.                         Patricia      Hogg
                                                Walsh                             Rozema
Walter                                          Rough for
Asmus          Act Without     Robin            Theatre II       Rough for                      Waiting
     Footfalls Words I         Lefevre                           Theatre I           Happy Days for Godot

               That Time                                 Not I
                               Anthony                           Damien
                               Minghella                         Hirst

John                 Charles                                             Breath
Crowley              Garrad                     Neil Jordan
Come and Go                              Play
                                                                                              The perfection of this piece is the outcome of preliminary sketches and no fewer than ten typescripts.




            16 minutes                                                                               19 minutes


           “Adulterers, take warning, never admit.”
                                                                                             “My unfinished doctoral thesis was on Beckett. ‘Play’
                                                                                              was the first play I ever directed, in a double bill with
                                                                                              ‘Happy Days’. There was a time when I read Beckett
                                                                                              almost on a daily basis. The sense of language and
                                                                                      Play    poetry in his writing has been the single biggest
                                                                                              influence on me.”




                                                                                              Anthony Minghella
                                                                                              Anthony Minghella wrote many stage plays including Child’s Play, Whale    awards, including 9 Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best
                                                                                              Music, Made in Bangkok among others. He was voted the Most                Director, 2 Golden Globe awards, 6 BAFTA Awards, among others. The
                                                                                              Promising Playwright in 1984 by the London Theatre Critics, who then      Talented Mr Ripley, which he adapted for the screen and directed was
                                                                                              gave Made in Bangkok , the Best New Play award in 1986. His first film    nominated for 5 Academy Awards including Best Adapted Screenplay
                                                                                              as a writer/director, Truly, Madly, Deeply, was a great success both in   and for 7 BAFTA Awards including Best Film, Best Director and Best
                                                                                              Britain and in America winning several awards. The English Patient ,      Adapted Screenplay.
                                                                                              which he adapted for the screen and directed, has won over thirty




             Written in English December 1963. Filmed in Pinewood Studios May 2000.


             DIR E C T O R:          Anthony Minghella
             C H A R A C T E R:      Woman 1, Woman 2, Man
             C AST:                  Alan Rickman, Kristin Scott-Thomas,
                                     Juliet Stephenson.




Beckett on Film 24                                                                                                                                                                                                             Beckett on Film 25
            12 minutes                                                                          19 minutes
                                                                                         ‘Ohio Impromptu’ is Beckett’s most sustained example of the dramatic allegory of reading.




                                                                                        “Film as a medium extends the idea of the play.
                                                                                         Beckett is a remover of anything that might misdirect
                                                                                         the audience. He takes everything out except the
                                                                                         absolute essentials in order to produce the purest,
                                                                                         simplest line of thought. Ohio Impromptu captures
                                                                                         that universally human emotion of losing the one you
                                                                                         love the most and expresses it in its purest and most
                                                                                         terrifying form.”


                         Ohio Impromtu
                         Written in English 1981. Filmed in Ardmore Studios June 2000    Charles Sturridge
                                                                                         Charles Sturridge has worked extensively in theatre, film and television   Moreau and Lauren Bacall; Gulliver’s Travels with Ted Danson, Peter
                         DIR E C T O R:           Charles Sturridge                      both as a screenwriter and director. His film work include Runners,        O’Toole, and Omar Sharif; and Longitude starring Jeremy Irons,
                         C H A R A C T E R:       reader/listener                        Handful of Dust, Aria, Fairy Tale/ A True Story. For television he         Michael Gambon and Stephen Fry. For the stage he translated Anton
                         C AST:                   Jeremy Irons                           directed Soft Target; A Foreign Field , starring Alec Guinness, Jeanne     Chekov’s play The Seagull.




                         “With never a word exchanged they grew to be as one.”




Beckett on Film 26                                                                                                                                                                                                       Beckett on Film 27
            19 minutes                                                                                   19 minutes


             DIR E C T O R:       Kieron Walsh
             C H A R A C T E R:   A&B
             C AST:               David Kelly as A, Milo O’Shea as B.



             Rough for Theatre I
                                  Written in French in the 1950ıs. Filmed in Dublin June 2000.    Begun in English in the late fifties, this work was originally titled ‘The Gloaming’. Beckett put it aside until the late seventies when he
                                                                                                  rewrote it in French and concurrently an English version.




           “…It seems to me sometimes the earth must
            have got stuck, one sunless day, in the heart of
                                                                                                 “I have always admired Beckett’s work having seen
            winter, in the grey of evening… ”                                                     many of the plays and read all his novels. I was
                                                                                                  quite daunted at the prospect of filming one of the
                                                                                                  plays but when I read Rough for Theatre I
                                                                                                  immediately saw the cinematic possibilities. It
                                                                                                  reminded me a little of Laurel and Hardy so I shot it
                                                                                                  on location ‘Street Corner – Day’ in black and
                                                                                                  white.This play is like a sketch for ‘Endgame’. The
                                                                                                  dialogue is brilliant and succinct and the themes are
                                                                                                  fresh and immediate.”




                                                                                                  Kieron Walsh
                                                                                                  Dublin born Kieron Walsh’s first film was his graduation film Goodbye     plaque at the Chicago Film Festival. Kieron has directed films for
                                                                                                  Piccadilly which was awarded three Fuji film scholarships. He then won    Working Title and BBC and a half hour drama written by Roddy Doyle
                                                                                                  a British Council scholarship to study film at the RCA where he won       for RTÉ. He also directed three episodes of the popular A Young
                                                                                                  numerous international prizes for his graduation film Bossanova Blues     Persons Guide To Becoming A Rock Star. His first feature film When
                                                                                                  including the Golden Square award for Best Graduation Film and a Gold     Brendan Met Trudy written by Roddy Doyle will open in March 2001.

Beckett on Film 28                                                                                                                                                                                                                 Beckett on Film 29
            14 minutes                                                                         19 minutes
                                                                                        Early fragments of this work are to be found in a notebook now in Trinity College Dublin. The fragments are headed ‘Kilcool’ and dated
                                                                                        December 1963. Beckett put it aside for nearly nine years before taking it up again, putting it through eight drafts before he was happy
                                                                                        with it. For the film, Neil Jordan filmed Julianne Moore in one continuous take.



                                                                                       “Beckett is a punisher of actors. He always confines
                                                                                        them in the most ridiculous places – in urns, in
                                                                                        garbage cans, up to their necks in sand. It's like he
                                                                                        has an extreme resistance to the basic reality of
                                                                                        theatre, which is the actor.”




                                        DIR E C T O R:            Neil Jordan
                                        C H A R A C T E R:        Mouth
                                        C AST:                    Julianne Moore



             Not I
             Written in English in 1972. Filmed in Shepperton Studios February 2000.
                                                                                        Neil Jordan
                                                                                        His film career began with the role of creative consultant on John      (1995), which was awarded a Golden Lion for Best Film at the Venice
                                                                                        Boorman’s Excalibur in 1981, about which he made a documentary          Film Festival, The Butcher Boy (1996), for which he won a Silver Bear
                                                                                        entitled The Making of Excalibur - Myth into Movie. Since then he has   for Direction at the Berlin Film Festival, In Dreams (1999) and The
                                                                                        made twelve films: Angel ( 1982), Company of Wolves (1984), Mona        End of the Affair (1999) for which he won the BAFTA for Best
                                                                                        Lisa (1986), The Crying Game (1992) for which he won an Oscar for       Adapted Screenplay.
                                                                                        best screenplay, Interview with the Vampire (1994), Michael Collins




           “.…out…into this world… this world… tiny little thing… before its time…”

Beckett on Film 30                                                                                                                                                                                                    Beckett on Film 31
            16 minutes          Written in French in 1982. Translated and published in English 1983. Dedicated
                                to Vaclav Havel. Filmed on location in Wilton’s Music Hall, London March 2000.
                                                                                                                        19 minutes
                                                                                                                 This film is the singular item in the Beckett canon that expresses a political viewpoint which was compounded by its publication in the
                                                                                                                 New Yorker magazine.




                                                                                                                 David Mamet
                                                                                                                 Playwright and director, David Mamet, is the author of the plays       The Cherry Orchard, Three Sisters and Uncle Vanya by Anton
                                                                                                                 Oleanna, Glengarry Glen Ross (1984 Pulitzer Prize and New York         Chekov. His films include The Postman Always Rings Twice, The
                                                                                                                 Drama Critics Circle Award), A merican Buffalo, Speed the Plow,        Untouchables, House of Games (writer/director), The Spanish
                                                                                                                 Reunion, and Cryptogram (1995 Obie Award), among others. His           Prisoner (writer/director), Hoffa, The Edge, Wag the Dog, and The
                                                                                                                 translations and adaptations include Red River by Pierre Laville and   Winslow Boy.




                                Catastrophe
                                DIR E C T O R:           David Mamet
                                C H A R A C T E R:       Protagonist ,Directorıs female assistant, Director
                                C AST:                   John Gielgud, Rebecca Pidgeon, Harold Pinter



           “Terrific. He’ll have them on their feet. I can hear it from here.”


Beckett on Film 32                                                                                                                                                                                                                            Beckett on Film 33
                                                                                                                               This work was originally begun in French but abandoned sometime in 1958. As with Rough I, Beckett returned to the fragmentary
                                                                                                                               manuscript (now in Trinity College Dublin) and worked it up for publication in 1976.


            35 minutes                                                                                                                19 minutes




                                                                                                                              “Beckett has that rare ability to capture our fleeting
                                                                                                                               perceptions of the ridiculous and the despairing in a
                                                                                                                               very taut form. We need a mirror to reflect our
                                                                                                                               darker selves back to us and he is one of the few
            Written in French in the 1950’s. Filmed in Ardmore Studios Ireland June 2000.
                                                                                                                               people who can do that. Film is an extraordinary
                                                       DIR E C T O R:             Katie Mitchell
                                                                                                                               which potentially allows you an increased palette
                                                       C H A R A C T E R:
                                                       C AST:
                                                                                  A, B & C.
                                                                                  Jim Norton, Timothy Spall, Hugh B.O’Brien
                                                                                                                               with which to communicate this.”

            Rough for Theatre II                                                                                               Katie Mitchell
                                                                                                                               Award winning director Katie Mitchell has worked with many of Great
                                                                                                                               Britain’s most renowned theatre companies. She directed the Royal
                                                                                                                                                                                                      directed Rutherford and Son and The Machine Wreckers. She also
                                                                                                                                                                                                      directed Live like Pigs and The Country at the Royal Court Theatre. In
                                                                                                                               Shakespeare Company productions of Uncle Vanya; Stars in the Morning   1996 she directed Endgame at the Donmar Warehouse for which she
                                                                                                                               Sky; Henry IV, Phoenician Women, which earned her the 1996 Evening     received that year’s Time Out Best Director Award.
                                                                                                                               Standard Award for Best Director. For the Royal National Theatre she




            "Ah if I were only twenty years younger Iıd put an end to my sufferings!"




Beckett on Film 34                                                                                                                                                                                                                                             Beckett on Film 35
                                                                                                     ‘Breath’ was written in a response to Kenneth Tynan’s request for a ‘skit’ to be included in ‘Oh! Calcutta!’ and was first produced in New
                                                                                                     York in 1969. This is the most compressed of Beckett’s dramatic works lasting less than a minute.


            45 seconds                                                                                      19 minutes

                         1. Faint light on stage littered with miscellaneous
                            rubbish. Hold about five seconds.

                         2. Faint brief cry and immediately inspiration and
                            slow increase of light together reaching maximum
                            together in about ten seconds. Silence and hold for
                            about five seconds.

                         3. Expiration and slow decrease of light together
                            reaching mininum together (light as in 1) in about
                            ten seconds and immediately cry as before.                              “I love Beckett’s stage direction Hold about five
                            Silence and hold about five seconds.                                     seconds, that word about leaves so much scope.”


                                                                                                     Damien Hirst
                                                                                                     Born in Bristol 1965. He attended Goldsmiths College, University of     shows in London, New York and Zurich. He exhibited at the Tate
                                                                                                     London from 1986 until 1989. While still a student, Damien curated      Gallery and recently showed pieces in Sensation exhibition at The
                                                                                                     the widely acclaimed Freeze exhibition, which launched the career of    Royal Academy. He was shortlisted for the Turner Prize in 1992 and
                                                                                                     many successful artists including his own. He has had many solo         won it in 1995.




                                            DIR E C T O R:              Damien Hirst
                     Written in 1969. Filmed in Ardmore Studios, Ireland, February 2000.




                                                                                           Breath
Beckett on Film 36                                                                                                                                                                                                                 Beckett on Film 37
                                                                                                   Beckett began writing this work in English under the title ‘The Magee Monologue’ in the famous Ete ı56 notebook, now in the Beckett Archive
                                                                                                   at the University of Reading in England. One of Beckett’s most accessible works, it triumphantly resolves the staging problems inherent in a
                                                                                                   monologue by the use of a tape recorder.

            58 minutes                                                                                    19 minutes



                              Krapp’s Last Tape
                              Written in English in 1958. Filmed in Ardmore Studios April 2000.


          “Past Midnight. Never knew such silence. The earth might be
           uninhabited.”
                              DIR E C T O R:            Atom Egoyan
                              C H A R A C T E R:        Krapp
                              C AST:                    John Hurt




                                                                                                   Atom Egoyan
                                                                                                   Atom Egoyan has written and directed a body of work in film, television   Academy Award nominations. His films include Felicia’s Journey, the
                                                                                                   and theatre, which has been acclaimed throughout the world. He has        multiple award winning The Sweet Hereafter; Exotica; Calendar; The
                                                                                                   won numerous awards including the Grand Prix and the International        Adjuster; Speaking Parts; Family Viewing; and Next of Kin.
                                                                                                   Critics Award at the Cannes Film Festival, five Genies, and two




                                                                                                  “I am fascinated by human interaction with
                                                                                                   technology. Beckett explores the contrast between
                                                                                                   memory and recorded memory as Krapp reminisces
                                                                                                   on his birthday struggling to reconcile perception
                                                                                                   and reality. Technology is an enormous issue today
                                                                                                   so Beckett’s themes are hugely relevant. The
                                                                                                   human inability to communicate in reality is brought
                                                                                                   into sharp focus.”




Beckett on Film 38                                                                                                                                                                                                                 Beckett on Film 39
                                                                                                             First performed in New York at the Harold Clurman Theatre, on 15th June 1983.




             12 minutes                                                                                             19 minutes
                                                                                                            “Filming Beckett’s work allows people to learn
                                                                                                             something different and that’s what made this
                                                                                                             project so worth doing. Beckett was deliberately
                                                                                                             ambiguous so you dig to find your own relevancies.
                                                                                                             Good art is open to interpretation. ‘What Where’ is
                                                                                                             about the abuse of power and there is a brooding
             What Where                                                                                      palpable evil throughout the text. Filming allows you
                           Written in English in 1983. Published 1984. Filmed in Ardmore Studios December
                                                                                                             to show a close-up of a terrified man bringing a
                                                                                                             different edge to the work”.
      DIR E C T O R:       Damien O’Donnell
      C H A R A C T E R:   Bem, Bam, Bim, Bom
      C AST:               Sean McGinley, Gary Lewis




                                                                                                             Damien O’Donnell
                                                                                                             Writer and director Damien O’Donnell is perhaps best known for his      racing on the east coast of Scotland, written by Danny McCahon,

                           “Time passes. That is all.                                                        highly acclaimed 1999 feature film East is East. The film starring Om
                                                                                                             Puri won the BAFTA award for Best British Film 2000 and was also
                                                                                                                                                                                     screened as part of the Mind The Gap series on B BC Scotland. In
                                                                                                                                                                                     1995 O’Donnell’s short Thirty Five Aside , screened as part of The
                            Make sense who may.I switch off.”                                                winner of PRIX MEDIA 2000. His previous film work include: Chrono-      Talent short film festival on B BC2, was awarded the Best New Director
                                                                                                             Perambulator – a time machine adventure spanning 4000 years in 11       by Alan Parker.
                                                                                                             minutes; and Danger Doyle’s Doo, a comedy set in the world of pigeon




Beckett on Film 8                                                                                                                                                                                                                           Beckett on Film 9
                                                                                                      This piece has only 121 words in all with Beckett’s note being almost twice as long. The perfection of this piece was achieved through
                                                                                                      many false starts and drafts before Beckett was happy with it.


            6 minutes                                                                                        19 minutes




                             Written in English 1965. Filmed in Ardmore Studios December 2000.
                                                                                                     “?”
            Come and Go
                             DIR E C T O R:           John Crowley
                             C H A R A C T E R:       Flo, Vi and Ru
                             C AST:                   Paola Dionisotti, Anna Massey, Sian Phillips




          “Please God not. May we not speak of the old days ? (Silence) Of                            John Crowley
                                                                                                      A gradate of University College Cork and Associate Director at the     includes The Match Seller Girl (Theatre Project Tokyo, Japan),
           what came after ? (Silence). Shall we hold hands in the old way ?”                         Donmar Warehouse, John is an award winning theatre director. His       Macbeth for Thelma Holt Productions (Queens Theatre, West End),
                                                                                                      play True Lines won the Stewart Parket award for best new play in      Juno and the Paycock (Donmar Warehouse & Broadway) and The
                                                                                                      1995 and he also won the Kilkenny Cream of Ireland Award for           Turn of the Screw (Welsh National Opera).
                                                                                                      Performing Arts for his work on Double Helix in 1996.His recent work



Beckett on Film 12                                                                                                                                                                                                                Beckett on Film 13
                                                                                                 First performed in Buffalo New York in 1981, this is one of the rare Beckett works containing the expletive f*ck.




            14 minutes                                                                                  19 minutes
                                                                                                “A woman sits at a window in a rocking chair, rocking
                                                                                                 to and fro, talking to herself. Is she mad, is she
                                                                                                 senile? Occassionally she speaks out loud. “Fuck
                                                                                                 life”, she says at the end, and stops moving. Is she
                                                                                                 dead? Rockaby belongs to the same universe as all
                                                                                                 Beckett's work. It's drawn from a same single stern
                                                                                                 perspective and has his characteristic taut musicality,
                                                                                                 clarity and ability to give small shocks. Its like an
                                                                                                 incantation set in language that's both odd and
                                                                                                 commonplace, with silence as an eloquent partner
                         Written in English in 1980. Filmed in Ardmore Studios June 2000.
                                                                                                 and the rocking of the chair as muted percussion. Is
                         DIR E C T O R:
                         C H A R A C T E R:
                                                  Sir Richard Eyre
                                                  Woman                                          it less Beckett if it's a film than if it's fifteen minutes
                                                                                                 on a stage with a live audience? The real question is:
                         C AST:                   Penelope Wilton


                                                                       Rockaby                   does it hold your attention? I think so.”
                                                                                                 Richard Wyre
                                                                                                 Richard was the Artistic Director of the Royal National Theatre from    drama award 1989, Royal Television Society Award for Best Single
                                                                                                 1988 until 1997. During that period he directed Guys & Dolls, which     Drama 1989). Richard is currently working on a series for the B BC
                                                                                                 earned him a SWET and Standard Awards for Best Director; The            entitled Changing Stages, a six-part look at the theatre and its
                                                                                                 Invention of Love; Richard III (USA Tour); Racing Demon , and others.   evolution. His films include The Ploughmanıs Lunch (standard Film
                                                                                                 He joined the B BC as producer of Play for Today in 1978. Productions   Award for Best Film-1983, and Laughterhouse (Venice Film Festival
                                                                                                 included The Insurance Man (Tokyo World TV Festival Special Prize       Award for Best Film 1984).
                                                                                                 1986); Tumbledown (Winner RAI Prize 1988, BAFTA best TV single




                                                                      “so in the end
                                                                       close of a long day
                                                                       went down
                                                                       in the end went down.”

Beckett on Film 14                                                                                                                                                                                                            Beckett on Film 15
                                                                                                  “It was an intriguing challenge to film a Beckett play.
            11 minutes                                                                             You have to rethink and refeel everything but it was
                                                                                                       19 minutes
                                        Desert. Dazzling light.                                    a nice problem! I chose Act without Words because
                                                                                                   of the clever use of the artifice of theatre and the
                                                                                                   way Beckett intermingles humour and pathos.”




                                        DIR E C T O R:           Karel Reisz
                                        C H A R A C T E R:       Man
                                        C AST:                   Sean Foley



                     Act Without Words I
                                 Written in French in 1956. Filmed in Ardmore Studios July 2000




                                                                                                   Karel Reisz
                                                                                                   Karel Reisz was born in Czechoslovakia in 1926 and was educated in    The French Lieutenant’s Woman (1980) with Meryl Streep and
                                                                                                   Britain. He was the first programme director of the National Film     Jeremy Irons; Sweet Dreams (1985-6) with Jessica Lang and Ed
                                                                                                   Theatre in the early Fifties. He has directed many films including:   Harris; and Everybody Wins (1990) Nick Nolte and Debra Winger;
                                                                                                   Night Must Fall (1963) with Albert Finney; Isadora (1967) with        among others. He has also directed many productions on stages
                                                                                                   Vanessa Redgrave, Jason Robards and James Fox; On The High            across America, Great Britain and Ireland.
                                                                                                   Road (1972) for the B BC; The Gambler (1973-4) with James Caan;




                                                                                                   This mime, accompanied by music specially written by John Beckett, was originally scheduled to occupy a double bill with ‘Endgame’. That
                                                                                                   plan was never realised and its first performance was given at the Royal Court Theatre in 1957.




Beckett on Film 16                                                                                                                                                                                                          Beckett on Film 17
            15 minutes                                                                                    19 minutes

                     “That time you went back that last time to look was the ruin still
                      there where you hid as a child that last time straight off the ferry…”




                                                                                                   First performed at the Royal Court Theatre, London, on 20 May 1976.




                                                                                                  “The choice of camera movements and the changes
                                                                                                   in picture size are subjective responses to the text –
                                                                                                   the performer is the channel for Beckett’s deluge of
                                                                                                   images – audiences have said that they were able to
                                                                                                   see the thoughts in his (the performer) mind as they
                                                                                                   watched and I hope this is the reaction that we have
                                                                                                   managed to provoke with the film.”


                                                                                                   Charles Garrad
                                                                                                   Charles Garrad’s sculptural and environmental work, which has been         B BC 2. Design credits for feature films include The Serpents Kiss, The
                                                                                                   shown all around the world, is concerned with time, memory, the            Englishman Who Went Up A Hill But Came Down A Mountain and two
                                                                                                   atmospheric qualities of places and the significance of objects. He has    films for Beckett on Film Waiting for Godot and Act Without Words 1.

             That Time                                                                             directed a number of films including Time Passing, a six part series for   TV drama credits include the award-winning series Amongst Women.



             Written in English between 1974 and 1975. Filmed in Ardmore Studios December 2000.


                                                DIR E C T O R:          Charles Garrad
                                                C H A R A C T E R:      Listener
                                                C AST:                  Niall Buggy




Beckett on Film 18                                                                                                                                                                                                                   Beckett on Film 19
            11 minutes                                                                                   19 minutes
                     This mime should be played on a low and narrow platform at back of
                     stage, violently lit in its entire length, the rest of the stage being in
                     darkness. Frieze effect.




                                            Act Without Words II
             Written in French in 1956. Filmed in Ardmore Studios June 2000                       A mime for two players, Beckett specified violent lighting for this piece and extended the notion by having the actors prodded into action by
                                                                                                  what he calls a “goad”.

                                      Enda Hughes
                                                                                                 “Beckett was so concerned with form that I think he
              DIR E C T O R:
             C H A R A C T E R:       A&B
             C AST:                   Pat Kinevane as A, Marcello Magni as B
             M U SIC:                 Michael Nyman
                                                                                                  would have employed the mechanics of film in the
                                                                                                  same inventive way that he employed lighting and
                                                                                                  the stage itself, as presences, even characters in the
                                                                                                  drama. Thatıs what I wanted to try and do myself.”



                                                                                                  Enda Hughes
                                                                                                  Director and writer Enda Hughesı film credits include: The Eliminator   Short Film–Brussels); and Comm-Raid on the Potemkin , a 3 minute
                                                                                                  (1996), written, produced and directed by Enda, named Film of the       film for Planet Wild and Channel 4. Enda has also made 15 other
                                                                                                  Year by the Irish Times; Flying Saucer Rock & Roll (1997), award        short films. He has his own production company, Cousins Pictures,
                                                                                                  winning short film (Best Fantasy Short–San Sebastian, Best European     which he runs with his brother Michael Hughes.




Beckett on Film 20                                                                                                                                                                                                              Beckett on Film 21

				
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