The Invisible Woman (2014)

 ●  English ● 1 hr 51 mins

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At the height of his career, Charles Dickens meets a younger woman who becomes his secret lover until his death.
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Did you know? Ralph Fiennes and Felicity Jones, who play lovers in this movie, also worked together in Cemetery Junction (2010), in which they played father and daughter. In a 2013 interview with Jones and Fiennes on NPR, Jones said that it was "weird" and "very Freudian" to go from playing one relationship to the other, but Fiennes disagreed, saying "It's just a job. Come on." Read More
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as Nelly
as Rev. William Benham
Supporting Actress
Supporting Actress
Supporting Actress
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actress
as Governor
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actress
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actress
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor
as Mrs. Frances Ternan
Supporting Actor
as Charley Dickens
as Maria Ternan
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actor
Supporting Actress
as Mary
as Mr. Lambourne
as Mr. George Wharton Robinson
Supporting Actor
as Geoffrey

Direction

Director
First Assistant Director
Second Assistant Director
Assistant Director

Distribution

Writers

Screenplay Writer

Camera and Electrical

Director of Photography

Music

Music Director
Music Assistant

Art

Production Designer
Art Director
Set Decorator

Casting

Casting Director

Choreography

Choreographer

Costume and Wardrobe

Costume Designer

Editorial

Makeup and Hair

Makeup Artist

Post Production

Post Production Supervisor

Stunts

Stunt Coordinator

Thanks

Film Type:
Feature Film
Language:
English
Colour Info:
Color
Sound Mix:
Dolby Digital
Camera:
ARRIFLEX 35 IIIC, Panavision Panaflex
Frame Rate:
24 fps
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1
Stereoscopy:
No
Trivia:
Ralph Fiennes and Felicity Jones, who play lovers in this movie, also worked together in Cemetery Junction (2010), in which they played father and daughter. In a 2013 interview with Jones and Fiennes on NPR, Jones said that it was "weird" and "very Freudian" to go from playing one relationship to the other, but Fiennes disagreed, saying "It's just a job. Come on."