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A Passage to India
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A Passage to India

Description
A Passage to India has theme of a friendship in British colonial India between an Indian doctor, an Englishwoman engaged to marry a city magistrate, and an English educator.
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A Passage to India
CRITICS OF "A Passage to India"
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TV Guide
Resource

November 06, 2007

Lean does an excellent job of conveying the repressive nature of British society captured in the novel.
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Filmcritic.com

April 17, 2008

Lean isn't on his A-game here, but the film isn't bad.
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Time Out
Resource

June 24, 2006

Not for literary purists, but if you like your entertainment well tailored, then feel the quality and the width.
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Empire Magazine
Resource

November 06, 2007

The film, for all Lean's innate elegance, is strangely remote and unmoving. It could easily have been a Merchant-Ivory film.
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Chicago Sun-Times
Resource

October 23, 2004

Forster's novel is one of the literary landmarks of this century, and now David Lean has made it into one of the greatest screen adaptations I have ever seen.
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Groucho Reviews

April 21, 2008

Lean's visually appealing film frequently connects as a social satire and a mystical melodrama of transgressors looking for footholds in psychically threatening territory.
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Chicago Reader
Resource

November 06, 2007

David Lean's studied, plodding, overanalytic direction manages to kill most of the meaning in E.M. Forster's haunting novel of cultural collision in colonial India.
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EmanuelLevy.Com
Resource

March 19, 2008

Lean's swan song is an intelligent adaptation of Forster's complex novel about racil prejudice and sexual repression, flaunting wonderful perfromances from the two leads, Judy Davis and particularly Dame Peggy Ashcroft.
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New York Times

May 20, 2003

The film is very much 'a full theatrical meal,' and one that conveys a lot of 'the multiplicity of life' one seldom sees on the screen these days.
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Video-Reviewmaster.com

March 08, 2008

Epic, briliantly photographed, but slow David Lean drama.
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Variety
Resource

November 06, 2007

An impeccably faithful, beautifully played and occasionally languorous adaptation of E.M. Forster's classic novel.
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Apollo Guide

April 24, 2008

Regardless of what one thinks of David Lean and his old fashioned style, the results here - save perhaps for the casting of Alec Guinness as a Hindu professor - are exquisite.
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