Called Back (1911 film)
|Directed by||W. J. Lincoln|
|Produced by||William Gibson
|Written by||W. J. Lincoln|
|Based on||stage adaptation of novel by Hugh Conway|
|15 April 1911 (Melbourne)|
Called Back is a 1911 Australian feature-length film directed by W. J. Lincoln based on a play which was adapted from a novel by Hugh Conway. Although the movie was a popular success it is now considered a lost film.
In Italy, Dr Ceneri gives money to support Garibaldi, including money meant for his orphaned niece and nephew Pauline and Anthony. When they grow up, they learn of what he did with the money, and Anthony is killed by the villainous Macari. This is seen by Pauline who goes insane, and the blind Gilbert Vaughan. Vaughan regains his sight, Pauline regains her sanity, and they are married while Macari is arrested.
- Arthur Stein
St Kilda station stood in for Euston station in London.
Screenings of the film were often accompanied by a lecturer, J Ennis.
The Adelaide Daily Herald wrote that "Australian cinemetographic productions lose nothig by comparison with imported films, and Called Back is as thrilling and interesting a picture as could be wished for. It is 2000 ft. in length, and is typically Australian from start to finish. The acting has been done in the bush, and the atmosphere o! the gum trees runs through, the film."
- "TAIT'S PICTURES.". Table Talk (Melbourne: National Library of Australia). 20 April 1911. p. 24. Retrieved 26 October 2014.
- Mary Bateman, 'W.J. Lincoln', Cinema Papers, June–July 1980 p 214
- Graham Shirley and Brian Adams, Australian Cinema: The First Eighty Years, Currency Press, 1989, p42
- "LIFE & LETTERS.". The West Australian (Perth: National Library of Australia). 4 May 1946. p. 5. Retrieved 16 September 2013.
- ""CALLED BACK.".". The Argus (Melbourne: National Library of Australia). 17 April 1911. p. 8. Retrieved 28 January 2012.
- "IN THE BARBER'S SHOP.". Prahran Telegraph (Vic.: National Library of Australia). 1 September 1917. p. 6. Retrieved 26 October 2014.
- "Advertising.". The Argus (Melbourne: National Library of Australia). 22 April 1911. p. 23. Retrieved 2 February 2012.
- "EMPIRE THEATER.". Daily Herald (Adelaide, SA : 1910 - 1924) (Adelaide, SA: National Library of Australia). 1 August 1912. p. 6. Retrieved 27 April 2015.
|This article related to an Australian silent film is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|