The only thing I didn't like about The Barretts Of Wimpole Street was the play.
What does TBWS stand for?
TBWS stands for The Barretts of Wimpole Street (movie)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of TBWS
We have 4 other meanings of TBWS in our Acronym Attic
- Transportation Border Working Group (US and Canada)
- Traverse Bay Watershed Greens (Michigan)
- Tampa Bay Wholesale Growers Association
- Thunder Bay Womens Hockey Association (Canada)
- Thomas Bell-Wright International Consultants (Dubai, United Arab Emirates)
- Time Base Write Lower
- Texas Bluebonnet Writing Project (University of Texas)
- The Blair Witch Project
- Those Boys Who Play (band)
- Time-Bandwidth Product
- Think Big Work Small (video prospecting system)
- Trevor Brodrick Welding Supplies (UK)
- Tube Balance Weight System (Meade Instruments Corp.)
- The Black World Today
- The Bird with the Crystal Plumage (movie)
- Text Back When You Can
- Semi-Portable Radio Equipment of Low Power (US Navy)
- T-Box (gene)
- Tactical Ballistic Experimental
- Tactical Ballistic Missile Experiment
Samples in periodicals archive:
Initially he made his name in Britain and Hollywood in costume pictures, frequently playing bullies, villains, megalomaniacs - Nero in DeMille's The Sign of the Cross (1932), HG Wells's insane Dr Moreau in Island of Lost Souls (1932), the insensitive father in The Barretts of Wimpole Street (1934), the sadistic Captain Bligh in Mutiny on the Bounty (1935), and the title role in Korda's The Private Life of Henry VIII (1933), appearing opposite his wife Elsa Lanchester (who played Anne of Cleves) and he then became the first actor to win an Oscar in a British movie.
12) By the 1950s she was represented in anthologies, literary histories, and scholarly studies almost entirely by Sonnets flom the Portuguese (1850), approached within the sentimentalized context of a mythic love story epitomized in Rudoph Besier's play The Barretts of Wimpole Street, first produced in 1930 and subsequently translated into a Hollywood screen version (1934) viewed by millions.
Shearer led MGM through the first five years of the talkies with a string of hits including, Private Lives, The Barretts of Wimpole Street and The Divorcee, for which she won an Oscar.
A& debuted on February 1, 1984, entering approximately nine million households at 8AM/ET with The Barretts of Wimpole Street.