The city in question is Aldermaston, Berkshire, England. As the central location of Associated Electrical Industries Limited, later amalgamated into the AWE (or Atomic Weapons Establishment) and appointed to "[provide] and [maintain] the warheads for the country's nuclear deterrent," the town served as one of the hotbeds of British nuclear experimentation and armament in the decades following World War II. All of this understandably drew a firestorm of controversy from social activists in the early 1950s, who joined hands with concerned citizens to undertake a protest on Easter Sunday 1953 against Great Britain's nuclear armament. Protesters formed the nonprofit Film and Television Committee for Nuclear Disarmament, which bridged technicians from various sectors of the industry and collectively produced this documentary observation of the event, rife with views of numerous ordinary Britons doing their part to contribute to express the need for a peaceful and nonviolent society, by marching to the said community. Lindsay Anderson cut much of the film, Richard Burton provided the narration, and Christopher Logue authored the commentary.
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