The story of Richard and Mildred Loving, a couple whose arrest for interracial marriage in 1960s Virginia began a legal battle that would end with the Supreme Court's historic 1967 decision.
|鲁丝·内伽 (Ruth Negga)||饰||Mildred|
|乔尔·埃哲顿 (Joel Edgerton)||饰||Richard|
|Dean Mumford||饰||Drag Race Driver|
The movie starts on a porch where a White man named Richard Loving (Joel Edgerton) is sitting on the porch with his Black girlfriend, Mildred (Ruth Negga). It is the mid 1950s in Virginia. They go off to a drag race which Richard moderates; both Black and White people are in attendance despite it being a period of segregation. Another day later, Richard lays down bricks since he works on building houses. Later, he takes Mildred to an empty field a few miles from where he lives. There is a squared off section of dirt and he asks her where she thinks the kitchen and bathroom should go. He tells …
All love is created equal.
All love is created equal.
- 纵横比：2.39 : 1
|发行公司||Frii (2019) (TV) (Finland)|
|Universal Sony Pictures Home Entertainment Nordic (2017) (Blu-ray/DVD) (Finland)|
|焦点电影公司 (2016) (Theatrical) (United States)|
|Mars Distribution (2017) (Theatrical) (France)|
|环球影业国际 (2017) (Theatrical) (United Kingdom)|
|环球影业国际 (2017) (Theatrical) (Germany)|
|首映票房（美国）||$159,615, 6 November 2016|
- Director 杰夫·尼克尔斯 was able to tell the story of the Loving family as accurately as possible by relying on 南希·博斯基's documentary The Loving Story (2011), which captured many details of their private lives: "We had this beautiful documentary footage unearthed from the mid-'60s where we got to go into their home and see them and watch them," Nichols said. Because much of the dialogue actually comes straight from the documentary, the Writer's Branch of the AMPAS determined that 爱恋 (2016) should compete in the 'Adapted Screenplay' category of the Academy Awards. 
- The U.S. Supreme Court decision of Loving v. Virginia (388 U.S. 1, argued on April 10, 1967, and decided June 12, 1967) unanimously held that Virginia's "Racial Integrity Act of 1924," which forbade marriage between people of different races, was unconstitutional. This decision therefore effectively voided all such laws in other states as well (at the time, interracial marriage was still illegal in at least 15 other states) and was used as precedent in Obergefell v. Hodges, the 2015 Supreme Court decision that likewise declared all laws banning same-sex marriage to be unconstitutional.
- The production filmed outside the actual Virginia jail where the couple had been incarcerated, and inside the actual courthouse where they had pleaded guilty to the 'crime' of being married.