Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Soundtrack 5 Release and reception 5.1 Box office 5.2 Critical reception 5.3 Effect on tourism 5.4 Awards and honors 5.5 Cultural effects 5.6 Wallace Monument 6 Historical inaccuracy 6.1 Jus primae noctis 6.2 Occupation and independence 6.3 Portrayal of William Wallace 6.4 Portrayal of Isabella of France 6.5 Portrayal of Robert the Bruce 6.6 Portrayal of Longshanks and Prince Edward 6.7 Wallace's military campaign 7 Accusations of Anglophobia 8 Sequel 9 References 10 External links

Plot[edit] In 1280, King Edward "Longshanks" invades and conquers Scotland following the death of Alexander III of Scotland, who left no heir to the throne. Young William Wallace witnesses Longshanks' treachery, survives the deaths of his father and brother, and is taken abroad on a pilgrimage throughout Europe by his paternal Uncle Argyle, where he is educated. Years later, Longshanks grants his noblemen land and privileges in Scotland, including Prima Nocte. Meanwhile, a grown Wallace returns to Scotland and falls in love with his childhood friend Murron MacClannough, and the two marry in secret. Wallace rescues Murron from being raped by English soldiers, but as she fights off their second attempt, Murron is captured and publicly executed. In retribution, Wallace leads his clan to slaughter the English garrison in his hometown and send the occupying garrison at Lanark back to England. Longshanks orders his son Prince Edward to stop Wallace by any means necessary. Wallace rebels against the English, and as his legend spreads, hundreds of Scots from the surrounding clans join him. Wallace leads his army to victory at the Battle of Stirling Bridge and then destroys the city of York, killing Longshanks' nephew and sending his severed head to the king. Wallace seeks the assistance of Robert the Bruce, the son of nobleman Robert the Elder and a contender for the Scottish crown. Robert is dominated by his father, who wishes to secure the throne for his son by submitting to the English. Worried by the threat of the rebellion, Longshanks sends his son's wife Isabella of France to try to negotiate with Wallace as a distraction for the landing of another invasion force in Scotland. After meeting him in person, Isabella becomes enamored of Wallace. Warned of the coming invasion by Isabella, Wallace implores the Scottish nobility to take immediate action to counter the threat and take back the country. Leading the English army himself, Longshanks confronts the Scots at Falkirk where noblemen Lochlan and Mornay, having been bribed by Longshanks, betray Wallace, causing the Scots to lose the battle. As Wallace charges toward the departing Longshanks on horseback, he is intercepted by one of the king's lancers, who turns out to be Robert the Bruce, but filled with remorse, Bruce gets Wallace to safety before the English can capture him. Wallace kills Lochlan and Mornay for their betrayal, and wages a guerrilla war against the English for the next seven years, assisted by Isabella, with whom he eventually has an affair. Robert sets up a meeting with Wallace in Edinburgh, but Robert's father has conspired with other nobles to capture and hand over Wallace to the English. Learning of his treachery, Robert disowns his father. Isabella exacts revenge on the now terminally ill Longshanks by telling him that his bloodline will be destroyed upon his death as she is now pregnant with Wallace's child. In London, Wallace is brought before an English magistrate, tried for high treason, and condemned to public torture and beheading. Even whilst being hanged, drawn and quartered, Wallace refuses to submit to the king. As cries for mercy come from the watching crowd deeply moved by the Scotsman's valor, the magistrate offers him one final chance, asking him only to utter the word, "Mercy", and be granted a quick death. Wallace instead shouts, "Freedom!", and the judge orders his death. Moments before being decapitated, Wallace sees a vision of Murron in the crowd, smiling at him. In 1314, Robert, now Scotland's king, leads a Scottish army before a ceremonial line of English troops on the fields of Bannockburn, where he is to formally accept English rule. As he begins to ride toward the English, he stops and invokes Wallace's memory, imploring his men to fight with him as they did with Wallace. Robert then leads his army into battle against the stunned English, winning the Scots their freedom.

Cast[edit] Mel Gibson as William Wallace James Robinson as young William Wallace Sophie Marceau as Princess Isabella of France Angus Macfadyen as Robert the Bruce Patrick McGoohan as King Edward "Longshanks" Catherine McCormack as Murron MacClannough-Wallace Mhairi Calvey as young Murron Brendan Gleeson as Hamish Andrew Weir as young Hamish Peter Hanly as Prince Edward James Cosmo as Campbell David O'Hara as Stephen of Ireland Ian Bannen as Bruce's father Seán McGinley as MacClannough Brian Cox as Argyle Wallace Sean Lawlor as Malcolm Wallace Sandy Nelson as John Wallace Stephen Billington as Phillip John Kavanagh as Craig Alun Armstrong as Mornay John Murtagh as Lochlan Tommy Flanagan as Morrison Donal Gibson as Stewart Jeanne Marine as Nicolette Michael Byrne as Smythe Malcolm Tierney as Magistrate Bernard Horsfall as Balliol Peter Mullan as Veteran Gerard McSorley as Cheltham (inspired by Hugh de Cressingham) Richard Leaf as Governor of York Mark Lees as Old Crippled Scotsman Tam White as MacGregor Jimmy Chisholm as Faudron David Gant as the Royal Magistrate

Production[edit] Gibson (right) on set with 20th Century Fox executive Scott Neeson Gibson's production company, Icon Productions, had difficulty raising enough money even if he were to star in the film. Warner Bros. was willing to fund the project on the condition that Gibson sign for another Lethal Weapon sequel, which he refused. Paramount Pictures only agreed to American and Canadian distribution of Braveheart after 20th Century Fox partnered for international rights.[4] The production budget has been estimated by IMDb at US$72 million. While the crew spent six weeks shooting on location in Scotland, the major battle scenes were shot in Ireland using members of the Irish Army Reserve as extras. To lower costs, Gibson had the same extras, up to 1,600 in some scenes, portray both armies. The reservists had been given permission to grow beards and swapped their military uniforms for medieval garb.[5] Braveheart was shot in the anamorphic format with Panavision C- and E-Series lenses.[6] Gibson toned down the film's battle scenes to avoid an NC-17 rating from the MPAA; the final version was rated R for "brutal medieval warfare".[7]

Soundtrack[edit] Main article: Braveheart (soundtrack) The score was composed and conducted by James Horner and performed by the London Symphony Orchestra. It is Horner's second of three collaborations with Mel Gibson as director. The score has gone on to be one of the most commercially successful soundtracks of all time. It received considerable acclaim from film critics and audiences and was nominated for a number of awards, including the Academy Award, Saturn Award, BAFTA Award, and Golden Globe Award.

Release and reception[edit] Box office[edit] On its opening weekend, Braveheart grossed $9,938,276 in the United States and $75.6 million in its box office run in the U.S. and Canada.[2] Worldwide, the film grossed $210,409,945 and was the thirteenth highest-grossing film of 1995.[2] Critical reception[edit] Braveheart met with generally positive reviews. In his review, Roger Ebert gave the film 3.5 stars out of four, writing, "An action epic with the spirit of the Hollywood swordplay classics and the grungy ferocity of The Road Warrior." The film's depiction of the Battle of Stirling Bridge was listed by CNN as one of the best battles in cinema history.[8] In a 2005 poll by British film magazine Empire, Braveheart was No. 1 on their list of "The Top 10 Worst Pictures to Win Best Picture Oscar".[9] Ironically, Empire Magazine's readers also voted Braveheart the best film of 1995.[10] Effect on tourism[edit] The European premiere was on September 3, 1995 in Stirling.[11] In 1996, the year after the film was released, the annual three-day "Braveheart Conference" at Stirling Castle attracted fans of Braveheart, increasing the conference's attendance to 167,000 from 66,000 in the previous year.[12] In the following year, research on visitors to the Stirling area indicated that 55% of the visitors had seen Braveheart. Of visitors from outside Scotland, 15% of those who saw Braveheart said it influenced their decision to visit the country. Of all visitors who saw Braveheart, 39% said the film influenced in part their decision to visit Stirling, and 19% said the film was one of the main reasons for their visit.[13] In the same year, a tourism report said that the "Braveheart effect" earned Scotland ₤7 million to ₤15 million in tourist revenue, and the report led to various national organizations encouraging international film productions to take place in Scotland.[14] The film generated huge interest in Scotland and in Scottish history, not only around the world, but also in Scotland itself. Fans came from all over the world to see the places in Scotland where William Wallace fought, also to the places in Scotland and Ireland used as locations in the film. At a Braveheart Convention in 1997, held in Stirling the day after the Scottish Devolution vote and attended by 200 delegates from around the world, Braveheart author Randall Wallace, Seoras Wallace of the Wallace Clan, Scottish historian David Ross and Bláithín FitzGerald from Ireland gave lectures on various aspects of the film. Several of the actors also attended including James Robinson (Young William), Andrew Weir (Young Hamish), Julie Austin (the young bride) and Mhairi Calvey (Young Murron). Awards and honors[edit] Braveheart was nominated for many awards during the 1995 Oscar season, though it was not viewed by many as a major contender such as Apollo 13, Il Postino: The Postman, Leaving Las Vegas, Sense and Sensibility, and The Usual Suspects. It wasn't until after the film won the Golden Globe Award for Best Director at the 53rd Golden Globe Awards that it was viewed as a serious Oscar contender. When the nominations were announced for the 68th Academy Awards, Braveheart received ten Academy Award nominations, and a month later, won five.[15] In 2010, the Independent Film & Television Alliance selected the film as one of the 30 Most Significant Independent Films of the last 30 years[16] Year Ceremony Category Recipients Result 1995 68th Academy Awards Best Picture Mel Gibson, Alan Ladd Jr., and Bruce Davey Won Best Director Mel Gibson Won Best Original Screenplay Randall Wallace Nominated Best Cinematography John Toll Won Best Costume Design Charles Knode Nominated Best Sound Mixing Andy Nelson, Scott Millan, Anna Behlmer, and Brian Simmons Nominated Best Sound Editing Lon Bender and Per Hallberg Won Best Film Editing Steven Rosenblum Nominated Best Makeup Peter Frampton, Paul Pattison, and Lois Burwell Won Best Original Score James Horner Nominated 53rd Golden Globe Awards Best Motion Picture – Drama Braveheart Nominated Best Director Mel Gibson Won Best Original Score James Horner Nominated Best Screenplay Randall Wallace Nominated 49th British Academy Film Awards Best Direction Mel Gibson Nominated Best Film Music James Horner Nominated Best Production Design Thomas E. Sanders Nominated Best Cinematography John Toll Won Best Costume Design Charles Knode Won Best Makeup Peter Frampton, Paul Pattison, and Lois Burwell Nominated Best Sound Andy Nelson, Scott Millan, Anna Behlmer, and Brian Simmons Won 1996 MTV Movie Awards Best Movie Braveheart Nominated Best Male Performance Mel Gibson Nominated Most Desirable Male Nominated Best Action Sequence Battle of Stirling Nominated American Film Institute lists AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies – Nominated[17] AFI's 100 Years...100 Thrills – No. 91 AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains: William Wallace – Nominated Hero[18] AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes: "They may take away our lives, but they'll never take our freedom!" – Nominated[19] AFI's 100 Years of Film Scores – Nominated[20] AFI's 100 Years...100 Cheers – No. 62 AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition) – Nominated[21] AFI's 10 Top 10 – Nominated Epic Film[22] Cultural effects[edit] Lin Anderson, author of Braveheart: From Hollywood To Holyrood, credits the film with playing a significant role in affecting the Scottish political landscape in the mid to late 1990s.[23] Wallace Monument[edit] Tom Church's Freedom statue. In 1997, a 12-ton sandstone statue depicting Mel Gibson as William Wallace in Braveheart was placed in the car park of the Wallace Monument near Stirling, Scotland. The statue, which was the work of Tom Church, a monumental mason from Brechin,[24] included the word "Braveheart" on Wallace's shield. The installation became the cause of much controversy; one local resident stated that it was wrong to "desecrate the main memorial to Wallace with a lump of crap".[25] In 1998, someone wielding a hammer vandalized the statue's face. After repairs were made, the statue was encased in a cage every night to prevent further vandalism. This only incited more calls for the statue to be removed, as it then appeared that the Gibson/Wallace figure was imprisoned. The statue was described as "among the most loathed pieces of public art in Scotland".[26] In 2008, the statue was returned to its sculptor to make room for a new visitor centre being built at the foot of the Wallace Monument.[27]

Historical inaccuracy[edit] Randall Wallace, who wrote the screenplay, has acknowledged Blind Harry's 15th century epic poem The Acts and Deeds of Sir William Wallace, Knight of Elderslie as a major inspiration for the film.[28] In defending his script, Randall Wallace has said, "Is Blind Harry true? I don't know. I know that it spoke to my heart and that's what matters to me, that it spoke to my heart."[28] Blind Harry's poem is not regarded as historically accurate, and although some incidents in the film that are not historically accurate are taken from Blind Harry (e.g. the hanging of Scottish nobles at the start),[29] there are large parts that are based neither on history nor Blind Harry (e.g. Wallace's affair with Princess Isabella). Elizabeth Ewan describes Braveheart as a film that "almost totally sacrifices historical accuracy for epic adventure".[30] The "brave heart" refers in Scottish history to that of Robert the Bruce, and an attribution by William Edmondstoune Aytoun, in his poem Heart of Bruce, to Sir James the Good Douglas: "Pass thee first, thou dauntless heart, As thou wert wont of yore!", prior to Douglas' demise at the Battle of Teba in Andalusia.[31] It has been described as one of the most historically inaccurate modern films.[32] Sharon Krossa noted that the film contains numerous historical errors, beginning with the wearing of belted plaid by Wallace and his men. In that period "no Scots ... wore belted plaids (let alone kilts of any kind)." Moreover, when Highlanders finally did begin wearing the belted plaid, it was not "in the rather bizarre style depicted in the film". She compares the inaccuracy to "a film about Colonial America showing the colonial men wearing 20th century business suits, but with the jackets worn back-to-front instead of the right way around."[33] In a previous essay about the film, she wrote, "The events aren't accurate, the dates aren't accurate, the characters aren't accurate, the names aren't accurate, the clothes aren't accurate—in short, just about nothing is accurate."[34] The belted plaid (feileadh mór léine) was not introduced until the 16th century.[35] Peter Traquair has referred to Wallace's "farcical representation as a wild and hairy highlander painted with woad (1,000 years too late) running amok in a tartan kilt (500 years too early)." [36] Irish historian Seán Duffy remarked "the battle of Stirling Bridge could have done with a bridge." [37] In 2009, the film was second on a list of "most historically inaccurate movies" in The Times.[32] In the humorous non-fictional historiography An Utterly Impartial History of Britain (2007), author John O'Farrell notes that Braveheart could not have been more historically inaccurate, even if a "Plasticine dog" had been inserted in the film and the title changed to “William Wallace and Gromit”.[38] In the DVD audio commentary of Braveheart, Mel Gibson acknowledges many of the historical inaccuracies but defends his choices as director, noting that the way events were portrayed in the film was much more "cinematically compelling" than the historical fact or conventional mythos. Jus primae noctis[edit] Edward Longshanks, King of England, is shown invoking Jus primae noctis, allowing the Lord of a medieval estate to take the virginity of his serfs' maiden daughters on their wedding nights. Critical medieval scholarship regards this supposed right as a myth, "the simple reason why we are dealing with a myth here rests in the surprising fact that practically all writers who make any such claims have never been able or willing to cite any trustworthy source, if they have any."[39][40] Occupation and independence[edit] The film suggests Scotland had been under English occupation for some time, at least during Wallace’s childhood, and in the run-up to the Battle of Falkirk Wallace says to the younger Bruce, “[W]e'll have what none of us have ever had before, a country of our own.” In fact Scotland had been invaded by England only the year before Wallace's rebellion; prior to the death of King Alexander III it had been a fully separate kingdom.[36] Portrayal of William Wallace[edit] As John Shelton Lawrence and Robert Jewett write, "Because [William] Wallace is one of Scotland's most important national heroes and because he lived in the very distant past, much that is believed about him is probably the stuff of legend. But there is a factual strand that historians agree to", summarized from Scots scholar Matt Ewart: Wallace was born into the gentry of Scotland; his father lived until he was 18, his mother until his 24th year; he killed the sheriff of Lanark when he was 27, apparently after the murder of his wife; he led a group of commoners against the English in a very successful battle at Stirling in 1297, temporarily receiving appointment as guardian; Wallace's reputation as a military leader was ruined in the same year of 1297, leading to his resignation as guardian; he spent several years of exile in France before being captured by the English at Glasgow, this resulting in his trial for treason and his cruel execution.[41] A.E. Christa Canitz writes about the historical William Wallace further: "[He] was a younger son of the Scottish gentry, usually accompanied by his own chaplain, well-educated, and eventually, having been appointed Guardian of the Kingdom of Scotland, engaged in diplomatic correspondence with the Hanseatic cities of Lübeck and Hamburg". She finds that in Braveheart, "any hint of his descent from the lowland gentry (i.e., the lesser nobility) is erased, and he is presented as an economically and politically marginalized Highlander and 'a farmer'—as one with the common peasant, and with a strong spiritual connection to the land which he is destined to liberate."[42] Colin McArthur writes that Braveheart "constructs Wallace as a kind of modern, nationalist guerrilla leader in a period half a millennium before the appearance of nationalism on the historical stage as a concept under which disparate classes and interests might be mobilised within a nation state." Writing about Braveheart's "omissions of verified historical facts", McArthur notes that Wallace made "overtures to Edward I seeking less severe treatment after his defeat at Falkirk", as well as "the well-documented fact of Wallace's having resorted to conscription and his willingness to hang those who refused to serve."[43] Canitz posits that depicting "such lack of class solidarity" as the conscriptions and related hangings "would contaminate the movie's image of Wallace as the morally irreproachable primus inter pares among his peasant fighters."[42] Portrayal of Isabella of France[edit] Isabella of France is shown having an affair with Wallace after the Battle of Falkirk. She later tells Edward I she is pregnant, implying that her son, Edward III, was a product of the affair. In reality, Isabella was three years old and living in France at the time of the Battle of Falkirk, was not married to Edward II until he was already king, and Edward III was born seven years after Wallace died.[44][45] Portrayal of Robert the Bruce[edit] Robert the Bruce did change sides between the Scots loyalists and the English more than once in the earlier stages of the Wars of Scottish Independence, but he never betrayed Wallace directly, and he probably did not fight on the English side at the Battle of Falkirk (although this claim does appear in a few medieval sources).[46] Later, the Battle of Bannockburn was not a spontaneous battle; he had already been fighting a guerrilla campaign against the English for eight years. His title before becoming king was Earl of Carrick, not Earl of Bruce.[36] Portrayal of Longshanks and Prince Edward[edit] The actual Edward I was ruthless and temperamental, but the film exaggerates his character for effect. Edward enjoyed poetry and harp music, was a devoted and loving husband to his wife Eleanor of Castile, and as a religious man he gave generously to charity. The film's scene where he scoffs cynically at Isabella for distributing gold to the poor after Wallace refuses it as a bribe would have been unlikely. Also, Edward died on campaign two years after Wallace's execution, not in bed at his home.[36] The depiction of the future Edward II as an effeminate homosexual drew accusations of homophobia against Gibson. We cut a scene out, unfortunately. . . where you really got to know that character [Edward II] and to understand his plight and his pain. . . . But it just stopped the film in the first act so much that you thought, 'When's this story going to start?'[47][better source needed] The actual Edward II, who fathered five children by two different women, was rumoured to have had sexual affairs with men, including Piers Gaveston, on whom the Prince's male lover Phillip was loosely based.[citation needed] Gibson defended his depiction of Prince Edward as weak and ineffectual, saying: I'm just trying to respond to history. You can cite other examples – Alexander the Great, for example, who conquered the entire world, was also a homosexual. But this story isn't about Alexander the Great. It's about Edward II.[48] In response to Longshanks's murder of the Prince's male lover Phillip, Gibson replied: "The fact that King Edward throws this character out a window has nothing to do with him being gay ... He's terrible to his son, to everybody."[49] Gibson asserted that the reason Longshanks kills his son's lover is because the king is a "psychopath".[50] Gibson expressed bewilderment that some filmgoers would laugh at this murder. Wallace's military campaign[edit] "MacGregors from the next glen" joining Wallace shortly after the action at Lanark is dubious, since it is questionable whether Clan Gregor existed at that stage, and when they did emerge their traditional home was Glen Orchy, some distance from Lanark.[51] Wallace did win an important victory at the Battle of Stirling Bridge, but the version in Braveheart is highly inaccurate, as it was filmed without a bridge (and without Andrew Moray, joint commander of the Scots army, who was fatally injured in the battle). Later, Wallace did carry out a large-scale raid into the north of England, but he did not get as far south as York, nor did he kill Longshanks' nephew.[36] (However this was not as wide of the mark as Blind Harry, who has Wallace making it as far south as St. Albans, and only refraining from attacking London after the English queen came out to meet him.)[29] Edward's nephew John of Brittany did take part in the Wars of Scottish Independence, but he was not killed at York. The "Irish conscripts" at the Battle of Falkirk are also unhistorical; there were no Irish troops at Falkirk (although many of the English army were actually Welsh), and it is anachronistic to refer to conscripts in the Middle Ages (although there were feudal levies).[36] The two-handed long swords used by Gibson in the film were not in wide use in the period. A one-handed sword and shield would be more accurate.[52]

Accusations of Anglophobia[edit] Sections of the English media accused the film of harbouring Anglophobia. The Economist called it "xenophobic",[53] and John Sutherland writing in The Guardian stated that: "Braveheart gave full rein to a toxic Anglophobia".[54][55][56] In The Times, MacArthur said "the political effects are truly pernicious. It’s a xenophobic film."[55] Ian Burrell of The Independent has noted, "The Braveheart phenomenon, a Hollywood-inspired rise in Scottish nationalism, has been linked to a rise in anti-English prejudice".[57]

Sequel[edit] On February 9, 2018, a sequel titled Robert the Bruce was announced. The film will lead directly on from Braveheart and follow the widow Moira, portrayed by Anna Hutchison, and her family (portrayed by Gabriel Bateman and Talitha Bateman), who save Robert the Bruce, with Angus Macfadyen reprising his role from Braveheart. The cast will also include Jared Harris, Patrick Fugit, Zach McGowan, Emma Kenney, Diarmaid Murtagh, Seoras Wallace, Shane Coffey, Kevin McNally and Melora Walters. Richard Gray will direct the film, with Macfadyen and Eric Belgau writing the script. Helmer Gray, Macfadyen, Hutchison, Kim Barnard, Nick Farnell, Cameron Nuggent and Andrew Curry will produce the film.[58]

References[edit] ^ "Braveheart (1995)". British Film Institute. Retrieved March 28, 2017.  ^ a b c d "Braveheart (1995)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 7, 2013.  ^ THR Staff (April 18, 2017). "Mel Gibson Once Threw an Ashtray Through a Wall During 'Braveheart' Budget Talks". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved April 18, 2017.  ^ Michael Fleming (25 July 2005). "Mel tongue-ties studios". Daily Variety.  ^ "Braveheart 10th Chance To Boost Tourism In Trim". Meath Chronicle. August 28, 2003. Retrieved April 30, 2007.  ^ Chris Probst (1 June 1996). "Cinematic Transcendence". American Cinematographer. Los Angeles, California, United States: American Society of Cinematographers. 77 (6): 76. ISSN 0002-7928.  ^ Classification and Rating Administration; Motion Picture Association of America. "Reasons for Movie Ratings (CARA)". Archived from the original on 2010-12-11.  ^ "The best – and worst – movie battle scenes". CNN. 30 March 2007. Archived from the original on 8 April 2007. Retrieved 2007-04-01.  ^ "Mel Gibson's "Braveheart" Voted Worst Oscar Winner". Archived from the original on 2013-02-03.  ^ "Empire Award Past Winners - 1996". Bauer Consumer Media. 2003. Retrieved September 16, 2011.  ^ "Scotland a nation again for a night". The Herald. Glasgow. 4 September 1995. Retrieved 10 July 2016.  ^ Zumkhawala-Cook, Richard (2008). Scotland as We Know It: Representations of National Identity in Literature, Film and Popular Culture. McFarland. p. 147. ISBN 978-0-7864-4031-3.  ^ MacLellan, Rory; Smith, Ronnie (1998). Tourism in Scotland. Cengage Learning EMEA. p. 230. ISBN 978-1-86152-089-0.  ^ Martin-Jones, David (2009). Scotland: Global Cinema – Genres, Modes, and Identities. Edinburgh University Press. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-7486-3391-3.  ^ "The 68th Academy Awards (1996) Nominees and Winners". Archived from the original on 2012-09-23. Retrieved 2011-10-23.  ^ "UPDATE: How "Toxic" Is IFTA's Best Indies?". Deadline. Retrieved January 23, 2017.  ^ AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (PDF). Retrieved 2013-06-20.  ^ AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes and Villains Nominees Archived August 7, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes Nominees" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-03-28. Retrieved 2013-06-20.  ^ "HollywoodBowlBallot" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-03-28. Retrieved 2013-06-20.  ^ "Movies_Ballot_06" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-03-28. Retrieved 2013-06-20.  ^ "AFI's 10 Top 10 Ballot" (PDF). Retrieved 2013-06-20.  ^ Boztas, Senay (31 July 2005). "Wallace movie 'helped Scots get devolution' – [Sunday Herald]". Archived from the original on 2013-07-02. Retrieved 2009-02-27.  ^ "Wallace statue back at home of sculptor". The Courier. 16 October 2009. Archived from the original on 20 October 2009. Retrieved 17 October 2009.  ^ Hal G. P. Colebatch (8 August 2006). "The American Spectator". Archived from the original on 2007-10-12. Retrieved 2009-02-27.  ^ Kevin Hurley (19 September 2004). "They may take our lives but they won't take Freedom". Scotland on Sunday. Retrieved 16 October 2009.  ^ "Wallace statue back with sculptor". BBC News. 16 October 2009. Retrieved 16 October 2009.  ^ a b Anderson, Lin (2005). Braveheart: From Hollywood to Holyrood. Luath Press Ltd. p. 27.  ^ a b Unmapping the Territory: Blind Hary's Wallace, Felicity Riddy's chapter in Edward Cowan's The Wallace Book (2007, ISBN 978-0-85976-652-4) ^ Ewan, Elizabeth (October 1995). "Braveheart". American Historical Review. 100 (4): 1219–21. doi:10.2307/2168219.  ^ "Lays of the Scottish Cavaliers and Other Poems / Aytoun, W. E. (William Edmondstoune), 1813–1865". 2004-02-04. Archived from the original on 2012-03-29. Retrieved 2013-06-20.  ^ a b White, Caroline (4 August 2009). "The 10 most historically inaccurate movies". London: The Times. Archived from the original on 15 June 2011. Retrieved 5 August 2009.  ^ Krossa, Sharon L. (October 2, 2008). "Braveheart Errors: An Illustration of Scale". Archived from the original on October 9, 2009. Retrieved June 15, 2009.  ^ Krossa, Sharon L. (October 31, 2001). "Regarding the Film Braveheart". Archived from the original on October 13, 2013. Retrieved November 26, 2009.  ^ "A History of Scottish Kilts | Authentic Ireland Travel". Archived from the original on December 5, 2013. Retrieved June 20, 2013.  ^ a b c d e f {{refTraquair, Peter Freedom's Sword, HarperCollins Publishers (1998) ^ "History Ireland". History Ireland. Retrieved 30 January 2016.  ^ O'Farrell, John (2007). "An Utterly Impartial History of Britain". New York City: Doubleday. p. 126.  Missing or empty |url= (help) ^ Classen, Albrecht (2007). The medieval chastity belt: a myth-making process. London: Macmillan. p. 151. ISBN 9781403975584. Archived from the original on 2013-06-09.  ^ "Urban legends website". Retrieved June 20, 2013.  ^ Template:Cite book first1=John ^ a b Canitz, A.E. Christa (2005). "'Historians ... Will Say I Am a liar': The Ideology of False Truth Claims in Mel Gibson's Braveheart and Luc Besson's The Messenger". In Utz, Richard J.; Swan, Jesse G. Studies in Medievalism XIII: Postmodern Medievalisms. Suffolk, United Kingdom: D.S. Brewer. pp. 127–142. ISBN 978-1-84384-012-1.  ^ McArthur, Colin (1998). "Braveheart and the Scottish Aesthetic Dementia". In Barta, Tony. Screening the Past: Film and the Representation of History. Praeger. pp. 167–187. ISBN 978-0-275-95402-4.  ^ Ewan, Elizabeth (October 1995). "Braveheart". The American Historical Review. Bloomington: Indiana University Press. 100 (4): 1219–21. doi:10.2307/2168219. ISSN 0002-8762. OCLC 01830326.  ^ White, Caroline (4 August 2009). "The 10 most historically inaccurate movies". London: The Times. Archived from the original on 15 June 2011. Retrieved 2009-08-05.  ^ Penman, Michael Robert the Bruce: King of the Scots pp. 58-59 ^ Della Cava, Marco R. (May 24, 1995). "Gibson has faith in family and freedom". USA Today.  ^ Stein, Ruth (May 21, 1995). "Mel Gibson Dons Kilt and Directs". San Francisco Chronicle.  ^ "Gay Alliance has Gibson's 'Braveheart' in its sights", Daily News, 11 May 1995, archived from the original on June 4, 2011, retrieved 13 February 2010  ^ Matt Zoller Seitz (May 25, 1995). "Icon: Mel Gibson talks about Braveheart, movie stardom, and media treachery". Dallas Observer. Archived from the original on 2007-12-22. Retrieved August 19, 2013.  ^ Way, George & Squire, Romily (1994). Collins Scottish Clan & Family Encyclopedia. pp. 220–221.  ^ Matt, Easton. "Two-handed swords in Ironclad, Braveheart, Robin Hood & Kingdom of Heaven". YouTube. Retrieved 26 February 2016.  ^ "". 18 May 2006. Archived from the original on 2011-06-29. Retrieved 2009-02-27.  ^ "John Sutherland". The Guardian. London. 11 August 2003. Archived from the original on 2009-08-20. Retrieved 2010-04-26.  ^ a b "Braveheart battle cry is now but a whisper". London: Times Online. 24 July 2005. Archived from the original on 2011-06-29. Retrieved 2009-02-27.  ^ Colin, McArthur (2003). Brigadoon, Braveheart and the Scots: Distortions of Scotland in Hollywood Cinema. I. B. Tauris. p. 5. ISBN 978-1-86064-927-1. Archived from the original on 2013-06-10.  ^ Burrell, Ian (8 February 1999). "Most race attack victims `are white': The English Exiles – News". London: The Independent. Archived from the original on 2013-12-19. Retrieved 2009-02-27.  ^ Busch, Anita (February 9, 2018). "Angus Macfadyen-Led Action Drama 'Robert The Bruce' Drafts Jared Harris, Patrick Fugit & Others". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 11, 2018. 

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Braveheart Wikimedia Commons has media related to Braveheart. Braveheart on IMDb Braveheart at AllMovie Braveheart at Rotten Tomatoes Braveheart at Box Office Mojo Braveheart at Metacritic Roger Ebert's review of Braveheart v t e Mel Gibson Films directed The Man Without a Face (1993) Braveheart (1995) The Passion of the Christ (2004) Apocalypto (2006) Hacksaw Ridge (2016) Written only Get the Gringo (2012) Produced only The Singing Detective (2003) Paparazzi (2004) Stonehearst Asylum (2014) The Professor and the Madman (TBA) Related articles Filmography Awards and nominations Icon Productions Donal Gibson v t e Films by Randall Wallace Director The Man in the Iron Mask (1998) We Were Soldiers (2002) Secretariat (2010) Heaven Is for Real (2014) Producer The Man in the Iron Mask (1998) Pearl Harbor (executive producer, 2001) We Were Soldiers (2002) Writer Braveheart (1995) The Man in the Iron Mask (1998) Pearl Harbor (2001) We Were Soldiers (2002) Hacksaw Ridge (2016) v t e Academy Award for Best Picture 1927/28–1950 Wings (1927/28) The Broadway Melody (1928/29) All Quiet on the Western Front (1929/30) Cimarron (1930/31) Grand Hotel (1931/32) Cavalcade (1932/33) It Happened One Night (1934) Mutiny on the Bounty (1935) The Great Ziegfeld (1936) The Life of Emile Zola (1937) You Can't Take It with You (1938) Gone with the Wind (1939) Rebecca (1940) How Green Was My Valley (1941) Mrs. Miniver (1942) Casablanca (1943) Going My Way (1944) The Lost Weekend (1945) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Hamlet (1948) All the King's Men (1949) All About Eve (1950) 1951–1975 An American in Paris (1951) The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) From Here to Eternity (1953) On the Waterfront (1954) Marty (1955) Around the World in 80 Days (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) Gigi (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) The Apartment (1960) West Side Story (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Tom Jones (1963) My Fair Lady (1964) The Sound of Music (1965) A Man for All Seasons (1966) In the Heat of the Night (1967) Oliver! (1968) Midnight Cowboy (1969) Patton (1970) The French Connection (1971) The Godfather (1972) The Sting (1973) The Godfather Part II (1974) One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975) 1976–2000 Rocky (1976) Annie Hall (1977) The Deer Hunter (1978) Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) Ordinary People (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Gandhi (1982) Terms of Endearment (1983) Amadeus (1984) Out of Africa (1985) Platoon (1986) The Last Emperor (1987) Rain Man (1988) Driving Miss Daisy (1989) Dances with Wolves (1990) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Unforgiven (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Braveheart (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Shakespeare in Love (1998) American Beauty (1999) Gladiator (2000) 2001–present A Beautiful Mind (2001) Chicago (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) Million Dollar Baby (2004) Crash (2005) The Departed (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Birdman or: (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) Spotlight (2015) Moonlight (2016) The Shape of Water (2017) v t e Empire Award for Best Film Braveheart (1996) Se7en (1997) Men in Black (1998) Titanic (1999) The Matrix (2000) Gladiator (2001) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (2003) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2004) The Bourne Supremacy (2005) King Kong (2006) Casino Royale (2007) The Bourne Ultimatum (2008) The Dark Knight (2009) Avatar (2010) Inception (2011) Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 (2012) Skyfall (2013) Gravity (2014) Interstellar (2015) The Revenant (2016) Rogue One (2017) Authority control GND: 4846412-0 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1995 filmsEnglish-language films1990s action films1990s biographical films1990s drama films1990s historical films1990s war filmsAmerican filmsAmerican biographical filmsAmerican epic filmsAmerican historical filmsAmerican war drama filmsAction drama filmsAction films based on actual eventsAnti-English sentimentBest Film Empire Award winnersBest Picture Academy Award winnersBiographical films about military leadersDrama films based on actual eventsEpic films based on actual eventsFiction narrated by a dead personFilms set in ScotlandFilms set in the 13th centuryFilms set in the 14th centuryFilms shot in County KildareFilms shot in County MeathFilms shot in County WicklowFilms shot in FingalFilms shot in Highland (council area)War epic filmsWar films based on actual eventsWars of Scottish IndependenceCultural depictions of William Wallace20th Century Fox filmsIcon Productions filmsParamount Pictures filmsThe Ladd Company filmsFilms that won the Academy Award for Best MakeupFilms that won the Best Sound Editing Academy AwardFilms whose director won the Best Directing Academy AwardFilms whose director won the Best Director Golden GlobeFilms scored by James HornerFilms directed by Mel GibsonFilms produced by Bruce DaveyFilms produced by Mel GibsonHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksPages using web citations with no URLPages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersAll articles lacking reliable referencesArticles lacking reliable references from October 2012All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from December 2014Wikipedia articles with GND identifiers

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquote Languages العربيةAragonésAsturianuAzərbaycancaবাংলাБългарскиBosanskiBrezhonegCatalàČeštinaCymraegDanskDeutschΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoEuskaraفارسیFrançaisGaeilgeGalego한국어Հայերենहिन्दीHrvatskiBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתქართულიҚазақшаKurdîLatinaLatviešuLietuviųMagyarМакедонскиმარგალურიBahasa MelayuNederlands日本語NorskPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийScotsSimple EnglishSlovenčinaکوردیСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaதமிழ்ไทยTürkçeУкраїнськаاردوTiếng Việt粵語中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 18 March 2018, at 00:24. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.724","walltime":"0.869","ppvisitednodes":{"value":4517,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":157425,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":6620,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":22,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":3,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":62196,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 733.537 1 -total"," 52.12% 382.296 1 Template:Reflist"," 21.34% 156.512 26 Template:Cite_web"," 9.83% 72.088 1 Template:Infobox_film"," 8.74% 64.143 1 Template:Infobox"," 8.22% 60.317 13 Template:Cite_news"," 6.59% 48.356 2 Template:Fix"," 5.99% 43.958 3 Template:Quote"," 5.97% 43.799 10 Template:Cite_book"," 5.26% 38.553 1 Template:Better_source"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.345","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":6232285,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1225","timestamp":"20180318002402","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":85,"wgHostname":"mw1239"});});

Braveheart - Photos and All Basic Informations

Braveheart More Links

Braveheart (disambiguation)Mel GibsonAlan Ladd, Jr.Bruce DaveyRandall WallaceSophie MarceauPatrick McGoohanCatherine McCormackJames HornerJohn TollSteven RosenblumIcon ProductionsThe Ladd CompanyParamount Pictures20th Century FoxSeattle International Film FestivalEpic FilmWar FilmMel GibsonWilliam WallaceFirst War Of Scottish IndependenceEdward I Of EnglandBlind HarryEpic PoetryThe Wallace (poem)Randall WallaceAcademy Awards68th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best CinematographyAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingAcademy Award For Best Sound EditingEdward I Of EnglandKingdom Of ScotlandAlexander III Of ScotlandAction At LanarkEdward II Of EnglandBattle Of Stirling BridgeRobert The BruceRobert De Brus, 6th Lord Of AnnandaleIsabella Of FranceBattle Of FalkirkHanged, Drawn And QuarteredBattle Of BannockburnMel GibsonWilliam WallaceSophie MarceauIsabella Of FranceAngus MacfadyenRobert The BrucePatrick McGoohanEdward I Of EnglandCatherine McCormackBrendan GleesonPeter HanlyEdward II Of EnglandJames CosmoDavid O'HaraIan BannenRobert De Brus, 6th Lord Of AnnandaleSeán McGinleyBrian Cox (actor)Sean LawlorStephen BillingtonJohn Kavanagh (actor)Alun ArmstrongTommy Flanagan (actor)Donal GibsonMichael Byrne (actor)Malcolm TierneyWilliam HeselrigBernard HorsfallPeter MullanGerard McSorleyHugh De CressinghamRichard LeafMark LeesTam WhiteJimmy ChisholmDavid GantEnlargeScott NeesonIcon ProductionsWarner Bros.Lethal WeaponParamount Pictures20th Century FoxRepublic Of IrelandReserve Defence ForcesAnamorphic FormatPanavisionNC-17MPAAMedieval WarfareBraveheart (soundtrack)James HornerLondon Symphony OrchestraMel GibsonAcademy AwardsSaturn AwardBritish Academy Film AwardsGolden Globe AwardRoger EbertBattle Of Stirling BridgeCNNEmpire (film Magazine)Stirling CastleStirlingScotlandScottish HistoryStirlingScottish ParliamentApollo 13 (film)Il Postino: The PostmanLeaving Las VegasSense And Sensibility (film)The Usual SuspectsGolden Globe Award For Best Director53rd Golden Globe Awards68th Academy AwardsIndependent Film & Television Alliance68th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureMel GibsonAlan Ladd Jr.Bruce DaveyAcademy Award For Best DirectorMel GibsonAcademy Award For Best Original ScreenplayRandall WallaceAcademy Award For Best CinematographyJohn TollAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignCharles KnodeAcademy Award For Best Sound MixingAndy Nelson (sound Engineer)Scott MillanAnna BehlmerBrian Simmons (sound Engineer)Academy Award For Best Sound EditingLon BenderPer HallbergAcademy Award For Best Film EditingSteven RosenblumAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingPeter Frampton (make-up Artist)Paul PattisonLois BurwellAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreJames Horner53rd Golden Globe AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorMel GibsonGolden Globe Award For Best Original ScoreJames HornerGolden Globe Award For Best ScreenplayRandall Wallace49th British Academy Film AwardsBAFTA Award For Best DirectionMel GibsonBAFTA Award For Best Film MusicJames HornerBAFTA Award For Best Production DesignThomas E. SandersBAFTA Award For Best CinematographyJohn TollBAFTA Award For Best Costume DesignCharles KnodeBAFTA Award For Best Makeup And HairPeter Frampton (make-up Artist)Paul PattisonLois BurwellBAFTA Award For Best SoundAndy Nelson (sound Engineer)Scott MillanAnna BehlmerBrian Simmons (sound Engineer)1996 MTV Movie AwardsMTV Movie Award For Best MovieMTV Movie Award For Best PerformanceMel GibsonMTV Movie Award For Most Desirable MaleMTV Movie Award For Best Action SequenceAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years...100 ThrillsAFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & VillainsAFI's 100 Years...100 Movie QuotesAFI's 100 Years Of Film ScoresAFI's 100 Years...100 CheersAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)AFI's 10 Top 10Lin AndersonScottish Political LandscapeEnlargeSandstoneWallace MonumentStirlingScotlandStonemasonryBrechinBlind HarryEpic PoemThe Wallace (poem)Barns Of AyrRobert The BruceWilliam Edmondstoune AytounSir James The GoodBattle Of TebaAndalusiaBelted PlaidKiltWoadTartanBattle Of Stirling BridgeThe TimesJohn O'Farrell (author)PlasticineWallace And GromitEdward I Of EnglandDroit Du SeigneurBattle Of FalkirkWars Of Scottish IndependenceJohn Shelton LawrenceLanarkGuardian Of ScotlandGlasgowCanitzGuardian Of ScotlandHanseatic LeagueFree City Of LübeckHistory Of HamburgNationalistGuerrillaConscriptionPrimus Inter ParesIsabella Of FranceBattle Of FalkirkEdward III Of EnglandRobert The BruceEnglandWars Of Scottish IndependenceBattle Of FalkirkBattle Of BannockburnEarl Of CarrickEleanor Of CastileEdward II Of EnglandEffeminateHomophobiaWikipedia:NOTRSPiers Gaveston, 1st Earl Of CornwallWikipedia:Citation NeededAlexander The GreatPsychopathyAction At LanarkClan GregorGlen OrchyBattle Of Stirling BridgeAndrew MoraySt. AlbansJohn Of Brittany, Earl Of RichmondBattle Of FalkirkWelsh PeopleFeudalAnglophobiaThe EconomistXenophobiaJohn Sutherland (author)The GuardianThe TimesThe IndependentScottish NationalismAnna HutchisonGabriel BatemanTalitha BatemanRobert The BruceAngus MacfadyenJared HarrisPatrick FugitZach McGowanEmma KenneyDiarmaid MurtaghShane CoffeyKevin McNallyMelora WaltersRichard Gray (director)British Film InstituteBox Office MojoThe Hollywood ReporterVariety (magazine)American CinematographerLos Angeles, CaliforniaAmerican Society Of CinematographersInternational Standard Serial NumberBauer Consumer MediaThe Herald (Glasgow)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7864-4031-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-86152-089-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7486-3391-3Wayback MachineThe Courier (Dundee)Scotland On SundayInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-85976-652-4Digital Object IdentifierThe TimesHelp:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9781403975584International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-84384-012-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-275-95402-4Digital Object IdentifierInternational Standard Serial NumberOCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-86064-927-1The IndependentDeadline HollywoodIMDbAllMovieRotten TomatoesBox Office MojoMetacriticTemplate:Mel GibsonTemplate Talk:Mel GibsonMel GibsonThe Man Without A FaceThe Passion Of The ChristApocalyptoHacksaw RidgeGet The GringoThe Singing Detective (film)Paparazzi (2004 Film)Stonehearst AsylumThe Professor And The Madman (film)Mel Gibson FilmographyList Of Awards And Nominations Received By Mel GibsonIcon ProductionsDonal GibsonTemplate:Randall WallaceTemplate Talk:Randall WallaceRandall WallaceThe Man In The Iron Mask (1998 Film)We Were SoldiersSecretariat (film)Heaven Is For Real (film)The Man In The Iron Mask (1998 Film)Pearl Harbor (film)We Were SoldiersThe Man In The Iron Mask (1998 Film)Pearl Harbor (film)We Were SoldiersHacksaw RidgeTemplate:Academy Award Best PictureTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best PictureAcademy Award For Best PictureWings (1927 Film)The Broadway MelodyAll Quiet On The Western Front (1930 Film)Cimarron (1931 Film)Grand Hotel (1932 Film)Cavalcade (1933 Film)It Happened One NightMutiny On The Bounty (1935 Film)The Great ZiegfeldThe Life Of Emile ZolaYou Can't Take It With You (film)Gone With The Wind (film)Rebecca (1940 Film)How Green Was My Valley (film)Mrs. MiniverCasablanca (film)Going My WayThe Lost Weekend (film)The Best Years Of Our LivesGentleman's AgreementHamlet (1948 Film)All The King's Men (1949 Film)All About EveAn American In Paris (film)The Greatest Show On Earth (film)From Here To EternityOn The WaterfrontMarty (film)Around The World In 80 Days (1956 Film)The Bridge On The River KwaiGigi (1958 Film)Ben-Hur (1959 Film)The ApartmentWest Side Story (film)Lawrence Of Arabia (film)Tom Jones (1963 Film)My Fair Lady (film)The Sound Of Music (film)A Man For All Seasons (1966 Film)In The Heat Of The Night (film)Oliver! (film)Midnight CowboyPatton (film)The French Connection (film)The GodfatherThe StingThe Godfather Part IIOne Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest (film)RockyAnnie HallThe Deer HunterKramer Vs. KramerOrdinary PeopleChariots Of FireGandhi (film)Terms Of EndearmentAmadeus (film)Out Of Africa (film)Platoon (film)The Last EmperorRain ManDriving Miss DaisyDances With WolvesThe Silence Of The Lambs (film)UnforgivenSchindler's ListForrest GumpThe English Patient (film)Titanic (1997 Film)Shakespeare In LoveAmerican Beauty (1999 Film)Gladiator (2000 Film)A Beautiful Mind (film)Chicago (2002 Film)The Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The KingMillion Dollar BabyCrash (2004 Film)The DepartedNo Country For Old Men (film)Slumdog MillionaireThe Hurt LockerThe King's SpeechThe Artist (film)Argo (2012 Film)12 Years A Slave (film)Birdman (film)Spotlight (film)Moonlight (2016 Film)The Shape Of WaterTemplate:Empire Award For Best FilmTemplate Talk:Empire Award For Best FilmEmpire Award For Best FilmSeven (1995 Film)Men In Black (1997 Film)Titanic (1997 Film)The MatrixGladiator (2000 Film)The Lord Of The Rings: The Fellowship Of The RingThe Lord Of The Rings: The Two TowersThe Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The KingThe Bourne Supremacy (film)King Kong (2005 Film)Casino Royale (2006 Film)The Bourne Ultimatum (film)The Dark Knight (film)Avatar (2009 Film)InceptionHarry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 2SkyfallGravity (2013 Film)Interstellar (film)The Revenant (2015 Film)Rogue OneHelp:Authority ControlIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:1995 FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:1990s Action FilmsCategory:1990s Biographical FilmsCategory:1990s Drama FilmsCategory:1990s Historical FilmsCategory:1990s War FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:American Biographical FilmsCategory:American Epic FilmsCategory:American Historical FilmsCategory:American War Drama FilmsCategory:Action Drama FilmsCategory:Action Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:Anti-English SentimentCategory:Best Film Empire Award WinnersCategory:Best Picture Academy Award WinnersCategory:Biographical Films About Military LeadersCategory:Drama Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:Epic Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:Fiction Narrated By A Dead PersonCategory:Films Set In ScotlandCategory:Films Set In The 13th CenturyCategory:Films Set In The 14th CenturyCategory:Films Shot In County KildareCategory:Films Shot In County MeathCategory:Films Shot In County WicklowCategory:Films Shot In FingalCategory:Films Shot In Highland (council Area)Category:War Epic FilmsCategory:War Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:Wars Of Scottish IndependenceCategory:Cultural Depictions Of William WallaceCategory:20th Century Fox FilmsCategory:Icon Productions FilmsCategory:Paramount Pictures FilmsCategory:The Ladd Company FilmsCategory:Films That Won The Academy Award For Best MakeupCategory:Films That Won The Best Sound Editing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Director Won The Best Directing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Director Won The Best Director Golden GlobeCategory:Films Scored By James HornerCategory:Films Directed By Mel GibsonCategory:Films Produced By Bruce DaveyCategory:Films Produced By Mel GibsonCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Pages Using Web Citations With No URLCategory:Pages Using Div Col Without Cols And Colwidth ParametersCategory:All Articles Lacking Reliable ReferencesCategory:Articles Lacking Reliable References From October 2012Category:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From December 2014Category:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link