THE MADNESS OF KING GEORGE Tuesday, Film4, Tuesday, 6.
What does TMKG stand for?
TMKG stands for The Madness of King George (1994 movie)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of TMKG
- The Mushroom Kingdom (Super Mario Bros video games)
- To My Knowledge
- Tomakomai (Japan)
- Torchmark Corporation (McKinney, TX)
- Total Mortal Kombat (gaming)
- Touch My Katamari (gaming)
- Traditional Medical Knowledge
- Trupat Mbrojtese te Kosoves (Albanian: Kosovo Protection Corps)
- Tylko Mnie Kochaj (Polish: Only Love)
- Technisch Management Kring Gelderland (Dutch: Technical Management Circle Gelderland; Gelderland, Netherlands)
- Tahun Mikro Kredit Internasional (Indonesian: International Year of Micro Credit)
- Taimse Materjali Kontrolli Keskus (Estonian: Control Center of Plant Production)
- Tata Metaliks Kubota Pipes Limited (est. 2007; joint venture; Japan and India)
- The Michael Kay Show (radio show)
- The Michael Koolidge Show (podcast)
- Tactical Missile Launcher
- Tata Metaliks, Ltd. (India)
- Taxonomic Markup Language
- Team Leader
- Technology-Mediated Learning
Samples in periodicals archive:
Nigel Hawthorne played George III and also played him in the film, which was renamed The Madness of King George so as not to confuse Americans into thinking it was the third leg of a trilogy.
COVENTRY-BORN actor S Nigel Hawthorne (top left)was nominated in 1994 for The Madness Of King George, but the Oscar went to Tom Hanks for Forrest Gump.
Many people know about the madness of King George III from the play and subsequent film by Alan Bennett.
And the madness of King George III could have been due to arsenic poisoning.
In 1994 and 2001 she was nominated for the best supporting actress Academy Award for her roles in The Madness of King George and Gosford Park respectively.
His screenplay for The Madness of King George received an Oscar nomination and his collection of prose and reminiscences, Writing Home, is a bestseller.
King George III, who died blind, deaf and mad at Windsor Castle in 1820 and inspired the hit movie The Madness of King George, was ninth.