Bryce Dallas Howard talks about her film role as a rebellious Southern heiress.
Bryce Dallas Howard chats Tennessee Williams with the girls on the
"The first major Williams movie in decades!", feature article by Charles Mcgrath
"Bryce Dallas Howard jumped at the chance to play Fisher Willow in the film 'The Loss of a Teardrop Diamond,' based on a forgotten script by the playwright."
Bryce Dallas Howard performance article by Michael Ordona.
“Bryce Dallas Howard and dad Ron to collaborate?”
THE LOSS OF A TEARDROP DIAMOND a "Must-See Movie."
THE LOSS OF A TEARDROP DIAMOND in theaters on January 8th.
Hanging out at LaMill in Silver Lake with Bryce Dallas Howard.
Leading Lady Bryce Dallas Howard bites into her two vampiest roles yet.
Rediscovering Tennessee Williams.
An interview with director Jodie Markell.
Bryce Dallas Howard talks about playing an original Williams character and escaping reality in Louisiana.
"...a little gem of an independent film with an incredible pedigree."
Director Jodie Markell talks about "developing a screenplay by one of the most influential playwrights of the 20th century."
Ellen Burstyn talks about her "small but potent" role as Miss Addie in THE LOSS OF A TEARDROP DIAMOND.
"One of the true treasures among American actresses, Ellen Burstyn returns to theaters this week in Tennessee Williams’s THE LOSS OF A TEARDROP DIAMOND."
“This fine film illustrates a larger Williams picture of the South and the decline of its pretensions and provincial world view.”
"When you're working from a script written by Tennessee Williams, you approach it with a certain amount of reverence."
A Conversation with Ellen Burstyn, Bryce Dallas Howard, Jodie Markell, Elaine Stritch, and Eli Wallach...
Interview with Bryce Dallas Howard.
"When I saw a new film with a screenplay authored by none other than Tennessee Williams, I was seized by a feeling of joy. For this giant of stage and screen to resurrect in the year 2009 seemed nothing less than a victory over death. And so it is. FOR LOSS OF A TEARDROP DIAMOND is not a fragment, a poor shadow; it is a legitimate addition to the Williams pantheon. Wealthy aunts, pretentious debutantes, personal ruin, mental illness, the cruelties of society, they're all here, and towering over it all, Williams compassion and poetry. He writes again of his lost world, and we experience the lost world of Williams himself once more. It's a kind of miracle."-John Patrick Shanley