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Released in 1983, Eldar Ryazanov's A Cruel Love remains the most compelling adaptation of Alexander Ostrovsky's nineteenth century play about a beautiful but poor young girl desperately seeking enjoy in an inherently greedy world. As in with no Dowry (1879), the movie centers on the magnificent conflicts between not just Larisa Ogudalov along with her many suitors but also amongst the aspiring men themselves. Through its representation of Ostrovsky's topics, Ryazanov's production depicts the consequences of humanity's obsession with money, resulting in distress, jealously as well as death. When viewed through the prism of Konstantin Stanislavsky's method of remarkable functionality, A Cruel Romance is largely helpful in communicating the pivotal anxieties of Ostrovsky's original play, especially in relation Larisa and Paratov. Furthermore, Ryazanov enriches Karandyshov's function in the movie compared to this nineteenth century text, highlighting both the pitiful nature of his personality and his justifiable desire for retribution against his tormentors. Given the limitations of the film genre nonetheless, Robinson's character is substantially diminished in an Cruel Romance, since the production group foregoes the opportunity to further antagonize Larisa's suitors to be able to concentrate on the fundamental love triangle. Although Ryazanov does not take full benefit of Ostrovsky's exploration of this exploitative nature of each one of the male characters, he's successful in developing the fundamental romantic worries of with no Dowry in his 1983 film production. Larisa Guzeyeva's portrayal of Larisa Ogudalov in A Cruel Romance is concordant with Ostrovsky's own conception of the personality in his first nineteenth century play. So as to boost the audience's percep...