Determined that the production be as realistic as possible, he had designer Dom Homfray base the set on real Tudor houses associated with Shakespeare: Falstaff's room is based on the home of Mary Arden (Shakespeare's mother) in Wilmcote, and the wives' houses are based on the house of Shakespeare's daughter Susanna, and her husband, John Hall.

Welles shot Chimes at Midnight throughout Spain between 19; it premiered at the 1966 Cannes Film Festival, winning two awards there.

Jones originally wanted to shoot the episode in Stratford-upon-Avon but was restricted to a studio setting.

It is based on a 1869 play by Ishwar Chandra Vidyasagar, which is itself based on The Comedy of Errors.

Bhranti Bilas was remade in 1968 as the musical comedy Do Dooni Char, which in turn was later remade as Angoor.

Director Basil Coleman initially felt that the play should be filmed over the course of a year, with the change in seasons from winter to summer marking the ideological change in the characters, but he was forced to shoot entirely in May, even though the play begins in winter. wonder is that they bothered to put film in the camera, for sadly this is Shakespeare sans teeth, eyes, taste, sans everything."Branagh moved the play's setting from medieval France to a late 19th century European colony in Japan after the Meiji Restoration.

This, in turn, meant the harshness of the forest described in the text was replaced by lush greenery, which was distinctly unthreatening, with the characters' "time in the forest appear[ing] to be more an upscale camping expedition rather than exile."Set in a modern, urban, environment. It is filmed at Shepperton Film Studios and at the never-before-filmed gardens of Wakehurst Place. The film tells the story of a Bengali merchant from Kolkata and his servant who visit a small town for a business appointment, but, whilst there, are mistaken for a pair of locals, leading to much confusion.

Welles had previously produced a Broadway stage adaptation of nine Shakespeare plays called Five Kings in 1939.

In 1960, he revived this project in Ireland as Chimes at Midnight, which was his final on-stage performance.

Recorded at Glamis Castle in Scotland, this was one of only two productions shot on location, the other being The Famous History of the Life of Henry the Eight.