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The film presents the radical idea that three people can actually love each other.
Luke Evans plays the titular “Bill” Marston, mesmerized by his brilliant wife Elizabeth (Rebecca Hall, in one of the year’s finest performances).
The happy couple both come to fall for Marston’s sweet, innocent student Olive Byrne (Bella Heathcote).
It sounds like a fairytale given the time period — the late 1920s, when lesbianism was considered a mental illness — but the film smartly deliberates on the slow evolution of their love, how Marston and Olive’s attractions to each other becomes eclipsed by Olive’s attraction for Elizabeth, and the latter’s eventual admission of feelings for Olive.
offers one of very few positive representations of polyamory in the history of cinema.
Also, not all military brats grow up moving all the time, although many do.
Base gate and checkpoint at the since-closed Amarillo AFB.
Life inside of military bases differs significantly from the civilian world, giving many military brats a feeling of difference from civilian culture.
A major influence is the fact of frequent moves, as the family follows the military member-parent (or in some cases, both parents who are military members) who is transferred from military base to military base, each move usually being hundreds or thousands of miles in distance.
Other shaping forces include a culture of resilience and adaptivity, constant loss of friendship ties, a facility or knack for making new friends, never having a hometown, and extensive exposure to foreign cultures and languages while living overseas or to a wide range of regional cultural differences due to living in a variety of different American regions.
Additional influences include living in a series of military bases serving as community centers, the pervasive military culture on those bases, the absence of a parent due to deployments, the threat of parental loss in war, stresses associated with the psychological aftermath of war (living with war-affected returning veteran parents) and the militarization of the family unit (children being treated to some degree like soldiers and being subjected to military regimentation, inculcation into a warrior code of honor and service, frequent exposure to patriotic ideas and symbols, experience of free medical care, and military discipline).