FOR the primary jiffy of "The Killing of Sister martyr," it looks the moving-picture show goes to be as viable because the play, by Frank Marcus, with Sister George—a motorbike-riding sister of mercy on a B.B.C. serial by day, a tough drinking rough lesbian by night—about to be killed off in her TV role, and to lose her decorated friend reception. parliamentarian Aldrich ("The Dirty Dozen," "Lylah Clare") cuts smartly round the ends of London brick walls from scene to scene, as Sister martyr, in the course of lots of bass music with alittle thunder in it, makes her means home to wherever Childie, in an exceedingly kind of tutu intimate apparel, in the course of lots of treble music, waits. They discuss their day.
Miss York, whenever her face is visible , appearance embarrassed. Miss Browne approaches the breast with a form of academic interest, like AN icthyologist finding one thing ambivalent that has drifted abreast of the beach. The scene goes on for ages (Mr. Aldrich's try, I suppose, to collect a number of the refugees from "Therese and Isabelle"). it's the longest most unerotic, cash-conscious scene between someone and a breast there has ever been on screen, and out of doors a surgeon's workplace. Not abundant of a primary.
The Killing of Sister George (1968)Description: George lives with her lover, Childie and plays a cheerful district nurse in a BBC soap opera. However, her character is to be killed off, and George realises that the only other job she can get is the voice of a cow in a children's tv programme.