Set in a rustic English village in the mid 19th century, Under The Greenwood Tree tells the story of a poor young man who falls for a middle-class schoolteacher and attempts to win her over.
When a young boy's fist love marries his brother, his last resort is to move into the dorms of the local school. Unfortunately, the school administration places him in the weirdest house on campus with an unusual roommate, and strange neighbors.
THE STREETS OF GREENWOOD (1962), looks at voter registration efforts by the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC)and a concert in a cotton field in the Mississippi Delta. One of the first films made about the southern civil rights movement
Early sound film based on the novel by Thomas Hardy.
Larry and his friends Wheelie, Flash, Rosie and Tangles live at Greenwood Gardens, where they work, play and often get up to mischief as they have fun adventures and make great discoveries about life, the environment, team work and friendship.
Featuring some of the biggest names in country music, this video series will have you breaking out your cowboy boots in no time. This video highlights live performances by Patty Loveless ("It's What You Don't Do," "Lonely Days Lonely Nights"), Lee Greenwood ("God Bless the U.S.A." and more) and Tanya Tucker ("The Night They Drove Ole Dixie Down," "Delta Dawn" and more) and also includes interactive trivia and performer biographies.
Here is Greenwood is a 9-volume Japanese manga written and illustrated by Yukie Nasu and six-episode anime OVA revolving around the activities of four boys in Greenwood Dormitory at a fictional prestigious Japanese all-boys private school named Ryokuto Academy. The manga was serialized in Hana to Yume and published in English by Viz Media. It has also been adapted into a live-action television series. Unlike most anime, the episodes appear to be manga canon, as certain episodes refer directly to events in the manga. The manga storyline is somewhat self-referential, as several asides show that the characters are fully aware that they exist in a manga. Yukie Nasu appears frequently as herself, usually with a capital "N" on her head, to explain away certain loose plot threads. For example, in a story featuring a baseball game taking place in late autumn, one of the characters asked why they weren't playing soccer; Nasu's character appeared and explained that she didn't know the rules for soccer.