Trapped in a loveless marriage, aristocrat Anna Karenina enters into a life-changing affair with the affluent Count Vronsky.
Anna (Marceau) is a wife and mother who has an affair with the handsome Count Vronsky (Bean). Based on the novel by Tolstoy.
In 19th century Russia a woman in a respectable marriage to a doctor must grapple with her love for a dashing soldier.
Stefan and Dolly Oblonsky have had a spat and Stefan has asked his sister, Anna Karenina, to come down to Moscow to help mend the rift. Anna's companion on the train from St. Petersburg is Countess Vronsky who is met at the Moscow station by her son. Col. Vronsky looks very dashing in his uniform and it's love at first sight when he looks at Anna and their eyes meet.
The plot of the film is the love of a married woman, Anna Karenina, and a young officer, Alexei Vronsky. Anna leaves the family in search of happiness to her beloved person. She has to take a very serious step in her life - to part with her son. The attitude of the high society towards her is changing. All this brings a lot of pain and humiliation to the main character. The tragic story of love and betrayal, the fate of a woman, for the sake of passion who decided to change her life irrevocably.
The film is a Bolshoi Ballet version of Leo Tolstoy’s Anna Karenina with choreography by Maya Plisetskaya who also took on the titular role. Anna Karenina is a young wife of an older husband. She has an affair with the handsome Count Vronsky. By following her desires Anna complicates her life.
Tragic Anna leaves her cold husband for dashing Count Vronsky in 19th-century Russia.
Adaptation from Tolstoy's novel.
Countess Anna Karenina is torn between her lover Vronsky, and her husband, Count Karenin. Anna's love to Vronsky causes her much pain and social pressure. Her passion to Vronsky drives Anna to leave her husband, but Vronsky goes to war, leaving her helpless. Anna feels so meaningless and lonely, that she becomes suicidal and throws herself under a train.
The 1918 Hungarian silent version of Leo Tolstoy's Anna Karenina.
A STORY OF DUTY, DESIRE, AND DESPAIR. Beautiful noblewoman, Anna Karenina, lives with her respected husband and loving son. She encounters the dashing Count Vronsky among Moscow's high society and their undeniable attraction for each other forever changes the landscape of Anna's seemingly perfect world - Experience Tolstoy's classic like never before with the live-performance film of Anna Karenina the Musical.
The film is about unforgivable happiness, about virtue that inspires hatred, about wrong thoughts and the desire to live. And about "the eternal mistake that people make, imagining happiness as the fulfillment of desire." “Anna Karenina. Intimate Diary ”is a bright modern psychological drama, an experimental adaptation of the classics of world literature. The plot of the novel by Leo Tolstoy transferred to modern realities.
There is no single truth in love. Each treads their own path. Which should take precedence – passion or duty? How do we choose? And who gets to judge? These are the eternal questions, remorselessly thrust upon us by life. Anna Karenina made her choice, leaving her son Sergei to grow up struggling to understand why his mother took such a tragic and terrible path, and Count Vronsky haunted by the memory of the woman for whose death he still blames himself 30 years later. In 1904, in the aftermath of one of the battles of the Russo-Japanese war, Sergei Karenin and Alexei Vronsky find themselves thrown together in a remote Manchurian village, where fate offers them a chance to return to the events long past and, finally, to find the answers both have long been seeking.
An adaptation of the novel by Leo Tolstoy. Anna Karenina is having an extramarital affair that causes her grave consequences.
The performance of the Moscow Art Theater. Gorky based on the novel of the same name by L. N. Tolstoy, staged for the stage by one of the founders of the theater V. I. Nemirovich-Danchenko.
In Imperial Russia, Anna Karenina falls in love with the dashing military officer Count Vronsky and abandons her husband and child to become his mistress.
Anna Karenina was a four-part British television adaptation of Tolstoy's novel. It was directed in 2000 by David Blair and aired in America on PBS Masterpiece Theatre in 2001. It starred Helen McCrory as Anna, Stephen Dillane as Karenin, and Kevin McKidd as Vronsky.
Anna and Kitty. Two lives. One of desperate passion that ends in tragedy, the other, an existence made real through love. Two destinies that interweave, giving rise to two, so very different stories, yet lived in pursuit of the same desire- to find a love that lets them fully be themselves, to live without having to conform to society’s pretenses.
Anna Karenina was a 1977 BBC television adaptation of Tolstoy's novel.
Anna Karenina is a Philippine drama series produced by VIVA Television and GMA Network starring Antoinette Taus, Sunshine Dizon, Kim delos Santos and Tanya Garcia. It is a story of four girls with the same name, and a mother searching for her daughter, which is the true Anna Karenina. Antoinette Taus who plays Anna Karenina "Anna" Serrano was the missing Anna Karenina in the story, despite leaving the show in 2000.
A miniseries based on the novel by Leo Tolstoi.
Anna Karenina is a Filipino drama series created by RJ Nuevas and produced by GMA Network. It premiered on June 3, 2013 on GMA Telebabad block, replacing Indio and June 4, 2013 worldwide via GMA Pinoy TV. The series concluded its sixteen-week run on October 25, 2013, with a total of 80 episodes, and replaced by Kahit Nasaan Ka Man on its timeslot. The series features Krystal Reyes, Barbie Forteza and Joyce Ching. It is based on the 1996 original television series of the same title under the production of Viva Television starring Antoinette Taus, Sunshine Dizon, Kim delos Santos and Tanya Garcia.
In late-19th-century Russian high society, St. Petersburg aristocrat Anna Karenina enters into a life-changing affair with the dashing Count Alexei Vronsky. An eight part adaptation of Leo Tolstoy's "Anna Karenina" from Vronsky's point of view.