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In One Day

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One Day
Directed byLone Scherfig
Produced byNina Jacobson
Screenplay byDavid Nicholls
Based onOne Day
by David Nicholls
Starring
Music byRachel Portman
CinematographyBenoît Delhomme[1]
Edited byBarney Pilling[1]
Distributed by
  • Focus Features (United States)
  • Universal Pictures (United Kingdom)
  • 8 August 2011 (New York City premiere)
  • 19 August 2011 (United States)
  • 24 August 2011 (United Kingdom)
108 minutes
Countries
  • United States
  • United Kingdom
LanguageEnglish
Budget$15 million[2]
Box office$56.7 million[3]

One Day (2011 film) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia One Day is a 2011 romantic drama film directed by Lone Scherfig from a screenplay by David Nicholls, based on Nicholls' 2009 novel of the same name. It stars Anne Hathaway and Jim Sturgess, with Patricia Clarkson, Ken Stott and Romola Garai in supporting roles. One A Day® has pre-pregnancy vitamins to support reproductive health in men and women, and prenatal vitamins to meet your growing baby’s needs.

One Day is a 2011 romantic drama film directed by Lone Scherfig from a screenplay by David Nicholls, based on Nicholls' 2009 novel of the same name. It stars Anne Hathaway and Jim Sturgess, with Patricia Clarkson, Ken Stott and Romola Garai in supporting roles. It was released in the United States on 19 August 2011 by Focus Features and in the United Kingdom on 24 August 2011 by Universal Pictures.

Plot[edit]

The film follows Dexter Mayhew and Emma Morley on the same day—15 July, St. Swithin's day—over 18 years. On 15 July 1988, after their graduation from the University of Edinburgh, Dexter and Emma spend a platonic night together and agree to “just be friends”.

One year later, Dexter helps Emma move to London to become a writer. Finding little success by 1990, she ends up a waitress in a Mexican restaurant, where she meets Ian, an aspiring comedian. Meanwhile, Dexter travels the world, staying in touch. He visits her on 15 July 1991 and suggests they take a holiday. They go to France in 1992; despite their mutual attraction, Emma turns down Dexter’s advances. By 1993, Dexter is a successful television presenter with a raucous late-night show.

Dexter visits his parents on 15 July 1994 after his mother is diagnosed with terminal cancer. He arrives still under the influence from a night of heavy partying, infuriating his father. His mother is unimpressed with his wild lifestyle, and tells him he is not yet a nice person. That night, Emma goes on a date with Ian; despite their lack of chemistry, they begin a relationship.

In One Day Advance

By 1995, Emma is a school teacher and lives with Ian, but is increasingly irritated by his laziness. Dexter’s new show makes him 'the most annoying man on telly'. Meeting Emma for dinner on 15 July 1996, Dexter gets high on cocaine, flirts with another woman, and insults Emma. She storms off and, deciding that they have outgrown each other, tells him that although she loves him, she no longer likes him.

Two years later, Dexter loses his television career, and by 1999, is in a serious relationship with Sylvie. Meanwhile, Emma has split up with Ian; he confronts her over their breakup and his jealousy of Dexter after reading her diary. Before leaving, he praises the stories in her diary and urges her to have them published. On 15 July 2000, Emma and Dexter attend the wedding of mutual friends. Dexter receives a job offer from Calum, his old roommate who has since become a multimillionaire. Emma tells Dexter she has received a book deal, and Dexter reveals that he and Sylvie are to be married, as he will soon be a father. Dexter and Emma rekindle their friendship.

One

By 2001, Dexter is a devoted father to his daughter Jasmine, unaware Sylvie is having an affair with Calum, and Emma's book is published. Two years pass and Dexter, divorced, visits Emma, now a successful author living in Paris. Hopeful after a previous drunken tryst with Emma following his divorce, Dexter learns she has a new French boyfriend, and departs. Emma has second thoughts and chases after Dexter. They share a passionate kiss, and finally begin a relationship together.

Emma and Dexter are engaged by 2004 and eventually marry. Dexter opens a café in England, sharing custody of Jasmine, and he and Emma try, unsuccessfully, to have a child. On 15 July 2006, Emma is hit by a truck while riding her bicycle, and dies. Inconsolable, Dexter returns to his self-destructive habits. Over the years, he is comforted by Sylvie, by Jasmine, his widowed father, and even Ian, now happily married with children, who visits Dexter and tells him that Emma 'lit up' around him, assuring Dexter that 'she made you decent… and you made her so happy'.

On 15 July 2011, Dexter visits Arthur's Seat in Scotland with Jasmine. The film flashes back to 1988: after their night together, Dexter declines Emma’s invitation to spend the day with her, but changes his mind. They climb Arthur's Seat and at the top, Dexter suggests that instead of being casual friends, they “finish what they started” the previous night. Racing back to the flat, they encounter Dexter's parents on the street. Emma leaves, and Dexter first tells his parents she is just a friend, but chases after her to ask for her number. They kiss passionately, and promise to see each other again.

Cast[edit]

  • Anne Hathaway as Emma Morley
  • Jim Sturgess as Dexter Mayhew
  • Romola Garai as Sylvie Cope
  • Rafe Spall as Ian, Emma's comedian boyfriend
  • Ken Stott as Steven, Dexter's father
  • Patricia Clarkson as Alison, Dexter's mother
  • Jodie Whittaker as Tilly, Emma's university friend
  • Tom Mison as Callum, Dexter's university friend
  • Jamie Sives as Mr. Jamie Hazeel
  • Toby Regbo as Samuel Cope, Sylvie's brother
  • Georgia King as Suki Meadows, girlfriend of Dexter
  • Matt Berry as Aaron
  • Matthew Beard as Murray Cope, Sylvie's brother
  • Heida Reed as Ingrid
  • Amanda Fairbank Hynes as Tara

Production[edit]

The film is a co-production between Random House Films and Focus Features. Film4 Productions is co-financing.[1]

Actress Anne Hathaway said she was clandestinely given the script as the film was set in the United Kingdom and director Scherfig was not looking for any American actresses for the part. Hathaway flew to London for a meeting with Scherfig to explain why she should get the part. Hathaway later said it was 'the worst meeting of my life... I was just inarticulate', but on leaving Hathaway wrote out a list of songs for Scherfig to listen to, saying, 'I clearly didn't communicate to you what I needed to today. But I think these songs can do it for me.' Scherfig did listen to them, which led to Hathaway getting the part.[4]

Principal photography commenced in July 2010. Filming took place on location in Scotland, England and France.[1] The production filmed in Edinburgh, the city where Dexter and Emma first meet, in August 2010.[5] Various landmark locations, including Arthur's Seat, were used.[6] Production then moved to London. Parliament Hill Lido in north London was used for scenes in which Emma, of varying ages, swims.[7] Filming took place inside a house in Granville Road in Stroud Green for scenes involving Jim Sturgess and Romola Garai.[8] Scenes in the shop and cafe were filmed at Leila's shop and cafe on Arnold Circus, close to Brick Lane in the East End.[9] UK railway Station filming took place at Ridgmont Station on the Bedford to Bletchley Marston Vale Line.[10] Filming in France took place in Dinan and Dinard, near Saint-Malo, in Brittany. A seaside club was turned into the Café Paradis, designed to ape Greek themes.

Critical reception[edit]

The film is ranked as 'rotten' on Rotten Tomatoes with a 36% positive approval rating (only 52 out of 143 critics gave positive reviews), with the consensus stating 'Despite some fresh narrative twists, One Day lacks the emotion, depth, or insight of its bestselling source material'.[11]CinemaScore polls reported that the average grade moviegoers gave the film was a 'B-' on an A+ to F scale.[12]

Betsey Sharkey of the Los Angeles Times called it a 'heartbreaking disappointment of a film'[13] while Peter Howell of the Toronto Star said 'Long before the credits roll, you may find yourself wishing your life could flash before your eyes, to end the monotony of this relentless turning of calendar pages.'[14] In contrast, Roger Ebert said 'One Day has style, freshness, and witty bantering dialogue.'[15] Anne Hathaway's Yorkshire accent in the role of Emma has been widely regarded as subpar. Newspaper columnist Suzanne Moore, reviewing the film on BBC Radio 4's Front Row, said the accents were 'all over the shop'. Moore went on to say, 'Sometimes she's from Scotland, sometimes she's from New York, you just can't tell'.[16]

Soundtrack[edit]

One Day (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)
Soundtrack album by
ReleasedAugust 16, 2011
GenreAlternative rock
Electronic
Pop
LabelIsland

Track listing[edit]

No.TitleArtistLength
1.'Sparkling Day'Elvis Costello4:46
2.'Roll to Me'Del Amitri2:12
3.'Aftermath' (Hip Hop Blues)Tricky7:39
4.'Reverend Black Grape'Black Grape5:11
5.'Born of Frustration'James4:36
6.'Rocks'Primal Scream3:35
7.'Praise You' (One Day OST Version)Fatboy Slim5:22
8.'The Rhythm of the Night'Corona3:24
9.'Angels'Robbie Williams3:58
10.'Life Is a Rollercoaster'Ronan Keating3:55
11.'Sowing the Seeds of Love'Tears for Fears6:15
12.'Joy'François Feldman4:06
13.'Tear Off Your Own Head (It's a Doll Revolution)'Elvis Costello3:31
14.'One Day Main Titles'Rachel Portman1:53
15.'Wedding Chorus'Rachel Portman1:38
16.'July 15th'Rachel Portman1:37
17.'We Had Today'Rachel Portman3:43

See also[edit]

  • Same Time, Next Year (1978)

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcd'One Day, starring Anne Hathaway and Jim Sturgess, begins production' (Press release). Focus Features. 15 July 2010. Archived from the original on 5 October 2011. Retrieved 27 August 2010.
  2. ^Kaufman, Amy (18 August 2011). 'Movie Projector: 'Conan' may not conquer 'The Help''. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 19 August 2011.
  3. ^'One Day (2011)'. Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 5 September 2011.
  4. ^Slotek, Jim (14 August 2011). ''One Day' with Hathaway'. Toronto Sun. Retrieved 14 August 2011.
  5. ^'Anne Hathaway Spends 'One Day' in Scotland'. OK!. 2 August 2010. Archived from the original on 27 August 2010. Retrieved 27 August 2010.
  6. ^'Author Nicholls set for Edinburgh Book Festival'. Laterooms.com. 19 August 2010. Archived from the original on 27 August 2010. Retrieved 27 August 2010.
  7. ^Akbar, Arifa (6 August 2010). 'The Diary: Anne Hathaway; Edinburgh Fringe Festival; Jonathan Miller; Jane Austen; Cineroleum'. The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 27 August 2010. Retrieved 27 August 2010.
  8. ^'Anne Hathaway movie crew takes over house'. Tottenham, Wood Green and Edmonton Journal. Archant. 18 August 2010. Archived from the original on 27 August 2010. Retrieved 27 August 2010.
  9. ^'Leila's, Calvert Avenue, London'. LondonTown.com. Retrieved 5 October 2017.
  10. ^Daniel. 'Welcome to Fenny Stratford - Restored Ridgmont Station Now Open!'. Fennystratford.org.uk. Retrieved 5 October 2017.
  11. ^'One Day (2011)'. Rotten Tomatoes. Flixster, Inc. Retrieved 16 August 2020.
  12. ^Finke, Nikki (21 August 2011). ''Conan', 'Fright Night', 'Spy Kids 4D' Flatline; 'The Help' Needs No Help At #1, 'Apes' #2'. Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 31 August 2011.
  13. ^Sharkey, Betsey (19 August 2011). ''One Day' doesn't live up to its promise: movie review'. Los Angeles Times. Tribune Co. ISSN0458-3035. Retrieved 23 August 2011.
  14. ^Howell, Peter (18 August 2011). 'One Day: Beware the ides of July'. Toronto Star. Archived from the original on 29 August 2011. Retrieved 23 August 2011.
  15. ^Ebert, Roger (17 August 2011). 'One Day'. Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 23 August 2011.
  16. ^'Anne Hathaway watched Emmerdale to grasp One Day accent'. BBC News. 24 August 2011.

External links[edit]

  • One Day at IMDb
  • One Day at Rotten Tomatoes
  • One Day at Box Office Mojo
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=One_Day_(2011_film)&oldid=999292051'

As the Jeopardy! crew pauses for a commercial break, Alex Trebek—the blisteringly intelligent host of the long-running syndicated game show—steps forward, as is his custom, to answer questions from the audience. Looking over the crowd, he leans over to address an adorable, bespectacled little girl, who asks the Jeopardy! host if he has any pets. Just one dog, he says: Willie. He pauses thoughtfully before explaining that he used to have another dog named Spammer—'but unfortunately, we have coyotes in southern California.'

There's a collective gasp from the audience—did he really just say that?—and a series of nervous giggles. But Trebek, eternally unflappable, doesn't miss a beat. He walks back to the set, taking his place as the lights come up. The Applause sign blinks, and the unmistakable Jeopardy! theme music—one of the most iconic tunes in television history—signals the start of yet another game.

This is Jeopardy!.

More specifically, this is the Jeopardy! Power Players' Tournament, in which 15 celebrity contestants play the game show, with their winnings going to the charity of their choice. It takes the combined effort of around 100 people to produce an episode of Jeopardy!, and the team behind the show is an exceptionally well-oiled machine, filming the five episodes of the tournament—which air from Monday to Friday this week—on a single Saturday. (To maintain the illusion of time passing, Trebek changes his suit in between each game. When questioned, he concedes that he owns about a hundred.) This is the last filming day of Jeopardy!'s 46-week production schedule, until the filming of the series' 29th consecutive season next fall.

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The Jeopardy! Power Players' Tournament is filming in DAR Constitution Hall, located at 1776 D Street Northwest in Washington, D.C. The Hall was originally built in the 1930s as a convention space by the Daughters of the American Revolution, but has more recently hosted shows by performers like Robin Williams and Whitney Houston. Wheel of Fortune, Jeopardy!'s underachieving sister game show, has also filmed in this location, but the breadth and depth of the building's history make it uniquely suited to Jeopardy! —a game show whose breadth and depth far outclasses anything else in the genre.

It would be hard to top the attention-grabbing 'IBM Challenge' from last year—in which Jeopardy!'s two all-time best players were soundly defeated by a computer called Watson—but the show has assembled an impressive and eclectic group of Power Players this year: commentators like Anderson Cooper and Chris Wallace, former White House Press Secretaries Robert Gibbs and Dana Perino, legendary basketballer Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, and comedian Lewis Black. But it's clear from the moment he walks onto the stage that despite the 15 celebrities playing the game, Alex Trebek is the star of this show. The host is both funnier and stranger than one might expect from his TV persona, alternating between quick-witted barbs (when asked whether he prefers blondes or brunettes: 'at this stage of my life, gray') and loopy, rambling candor (turning back to the crowd, after confessing to a young audience member that he doesn't have a favorite comic book: 'I know it's going to be a disappointment. I can see it now. He'll be 17 years old, doing drugs...').

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In One Day

Alex Trebek is, without question, the greatest game show host of all time, which is why the recent news that he's been 'thinking of retiring'—two years from now—was met with responses that bordered on apocalyptic. His voice is crisp and modulated, and he never stutters. When he answers questions, his eyes tend to drift away from you as he's talking, as if his brain is some vast supercomputer that takes time to search. Trebek is perfectly comfortable in himself on the set of his show. One has the sense that this is what he was born to do, and it's hard to imagine who could replace him (though all-time Jeopardy! champ Ken Jennings is the odds-on favorite).

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In one day late on my period

Trebek is alone in his ease on the set. Much of the fun of the Jeopardy! Power Players' Tournament comes in watching the contestants—so familiar and comfortable in their own public personas—get nervous. When each contestant is asked about their hopes and predictions for the game, the most common response is that they want to avoid looking like a complete idiot. (Thomas Friedman calls it the journalistic Hunger Games: 'I just want to be there at the end.'). But Jeopardy! is something like a cross between a game of chance and an IQ test: You either have the knowledge, and the speed to buzz in first, or you don't. 'How do you prepare for knowledge?' asks Lewis Black. The implied answer is that it's impossible, and he's right, but that doesn't mean that some contestants haven't tried. Robert Gibbs cops to practicing with the Jeopardy! app on his smartphone. CNN's Lizzie O'Leary watched each episode from the preceding week, a number soundly beaten by Dana Perino, who has faithfully watched Jeopardy! since the third grade.

There's a Fort Knox-ian level of security at the Jeopardy! Power Players' Tournament; journalists covering the event aren't even permitted to go to the bathroom without an escort. As we are strictly and repeatedly informed that we cannot reveal anything about the actual games, it's fortunate that the rehearsal rounds—in which Clue Crew member Jimmy McGuire steps in as a kind of Bizarro-Trebek to teach new contestants the ropes—prove so interesting. Chris Matthews of Hardball proves to be the real-world equivalent of the irascible Sean Connery in Saturday Night Live's string of Celebrity Jeopardy! parodies. He fumbles with his buzzer, teases his fellow contestants, and replies to a Final Jeopardy! clue about dwarf planets with the question 'What is a midgit?' [sic] and a Cheshire-cat grin. The Chicago Tribune's Clarence Page profiles the charity he's playing for—the American Institute for Stuttering—by explaining his own problems with stuttering. Thomas Friedman, who has won three Pulitzer Prizes, is repeatedly reminded to phrase his answers in the form of a question.

In One Day At A Time Cast

As the day goes on, and the inescapable Jeopardy! theme lodges itself in my mind like a railroad spike, I begin to wonder how Trebek has maintained the schedule for over 6,000 episodes, for 28 years. It's been a little over 12 consecutive hours of Jeopardy!, and I'm already exhausted. But if Trebek is just as tired after taping five consecutive episodes, it doesn't show. When questioned behind the scenes about the audience's reaction to his Spammer anecdote, Trebek is chipper, but puzzled: 'The coyote ate Spammer. It didn't bother Willie.' It's a fittingly logical response from a man who has spent nearly 30 years with the answer to every question.