A homely maid and a scarred ex-GI meet at the cottage where she works and where he was to spend his honeymoon prior to his accident. The two develop a bond and agree to marry, more out of loneliness than love. The romantic spirit of the cottage, however, overtakes them. They soon begin to look beautiful to each other, but no one else.
The Enchanted Cottage stars Richard Barthelmess as Oliver, a physically and emotionally wounded World War I veteran who comes home to a fiancée who promptly leaves him. Licking his wounds in solitude, he meets a young woman named Laura (May McAvoy). They fall in love and agree to marry, but unexpected and magical events occur inside The Enchanted Cottage where they have agreed to spend their wedding night.
The Enchanted Cottage is a romantic retelling of Sir Arthur Wing Pinero's classic play. When socialite Oliver Bradshaw is disfigured by war wounds, he hides from his father, Golden Globe Nominee Richard Hatch, to convalesce in seclusion at a Cottage he rented for his originally planned honeymoon. Laura Pennington, a shy plain nurse is hired on to care for Oliver. The two begin developing feelings for each other and ultimately fall in love. After they marry, they discover the enchantment of the cottage has the power to transform.
Celebrated chef and self sufficiency guru Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall hands the River Cottage baton to an Australian counterpart – former Tasmanian chef, Paul West – who faces new challenges and uniquely Australian characters as he attempts to set up his own farm near the historic and picturesque village of Central Tilba on the NSW Far South Coast.
Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall looks back at his summer of vegetarian living through the eyes of the people who helped turn him from a committed carnivore into a veg muncher and cruncher.
Nanna's Cottage is a children's TV series created by husband and wife producing team Davey Porter and Karen Sponsler-Porter. The show is about a 75-year old grandmother Abigale "Nanna" Macaroon, a world traveler and archeologist, who dispenses love and knowledge to her granddaughter and her friends about the world, and the importance of character. It featured adults, puppets and children, as well as regular guest characters. This television series was produced in Eugene, Oregon.
Crazy Cottage was a children's game show created by Paul Zenon, produced by Action Time for Carlton and broadcast on ITV from 4 April 1996 to 29 May 1998. It was first presented by Rick Adams, followed by Jez Edwards with a puppet cuckoo called Vera. The gimmick of the show was that most things had to be performed backwards. The show started with the presenter saying "goodbye", then starting the games at Round 5. One of the rounds involved a series of actions that had to be performed in a certain order, so that when it was played back in reverse, it matched what they were asked to do. Another round was a kitchen set up on a slope, but appeared to the viewers as a normal room. At the end of the programme, the winning team won a prize, such as a trip to Alton Towers. The losing team would win a backwards invention, for example, a black lightbulb.
Return to River Cottage is the second series of the Channel 4 programme that follows Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall during his second year of living in the country at River Cottage, Dorset after leaving the city behind. The preceding series was Escape to River Cottage.
Beyond River Cottage is the fourth series of the Channel 4 programme that follows Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall as he pursues the ideal of rural self-sufficiency as a farm-owner in Dorset.
River Cottage Forever is the third in the hugely popular "River Cottage" Channel 4 series franchise, following on from Escape to River Cottage and Return to River Cottage in which chef and journalist Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall de-camped from the rat-race of city living to move to the rolling hills of the Dorset countryside, which provided the perfect backdrop for his experiment to live off the fat of the land in as self-sufficient a style as possible; tucked away at the bottom of one of the Dorset valleys is the ideal home: River Cottage. In his first year Hugh had just the cottage and the garden but he soon found he needed more land. In his second year he did a deal with a neighbour to rent four acres. His smallholding now boasted a polytunnel for growing vegetables, a fox-proof high rise chicken accommodation and a pasture for his sheep, cows and pigs.
Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall goes in search of an alternative lifestyle. He's constantly on the lookout for free food, and also grows his own vegetables, fruit and herbs and rears his own stock.
The Magic Cottage was an American children's program broadcast on the now defunct DuMont Television Network from 1949 to 1952.
Join Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstal in two one-hour specials, as he embarks on the River Cottage Road Trip. In a quest to find fresh culinary inspiration, Hugh decides to explore new territory, leaving his business behind and heading North to find some regional recipes to bring back home. His journey starts in Dumfriesshire, where he learns how to hunt for and make haggis. In Cumbria he shoots his first teal and barbeques it for lunch with a kebab of its heart and kidney. Then, in exchange for a lakeside tepee pitch in the Lake District, he agrees to cook a lakeside ingredient-based feast for the revellers of the Coniston Water Festival.
Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall is back with 'River Cottage Everyday'. Hugh takes River Cottage back to the nation demonstrating that his philosophy has relevance and a use for everyone on a daily basis.
Hugh is bringing his message to the masses. Each week Hugh invites a different group of urban dwelling, fast food loving non-cooks to spend a week at his River Cottage HQ. It's a clash of food cultures, as they come to the farm, meet the livestock, grow and forage, and even kill for a meal they can truly call their own.
Hugh spends the summer as a vegetarian, to see what simple pleasures are being overlooked. Travelling the UK in search of committed veggies, Hugh learns all about a new world or flavours from all corners of the globe that have one thing in common - no meat allowed.
Looking back at his life at River Cottage Hugh discovers that he has learnt a set of rules - or principles - to grow by, to cook by and even to live by. This series distils the River Cottage experience into six main principles for living Hugh's simple life: being thrifty (nose-to-tail eating), making the most of the wild larder, getting the best of what is local and seasonal, celebrating food with friends and neighbours, growing your own fruit and veg, and killing for the pot.
Hugh throws open his doors to three celebrities for a two-day cookery master class at River Cottage farm, including fishing, foraging and tasty food. What could possibly go wrong?