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Ver Lemon

Lemon is a movie starring Brett Gelman, Judy Greer, and Michael Cera. A man watches his life unravel after he is left by his girlfriend of 10 years.

Genres
Drama, Comedy
Director
Janicza Bravo
Starring
Gillian Jacobs, Judy Greer, Brett Gelman, Michael Cera

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama, Comedy
Director Janicza Bravo
Writer Janicza Bravo, Brett Gelman
Stars Gillian Jacobs, Judy Greer, Brett Gelman, Michael Cera
Country USA
Also Known As Cytryna
Runtime 1 h 23 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description A man watches his life unravel after he is left by his girlfriend of 10 years.

Top reviews

Thursday, 02 Jul 2020 23:20

Oh, what a film! For many years, the HBO miniseries of "The Lemon Song" with an adapted screenplay by O. Henry and author Paul Zukoff was the benchmark for the British films to follow. Now, this year, it is "The Lemon Affair," made with strong cinematography and significant themes of generational shifts and the characterisation of Ben and Marjorie Chamberlain. Ben (Tom Courtenay), a gentle, literate man, is suffering with regret of having married his young love, Marjorie (Emily Watson), who died tragically young and has to deal with the pain of that by speaking a few words of hers when they are together. It is evident from the outset that his wife was an alcoholic and a very manipulative one, but, he sees the light of the moment and marries her. But, this doesn't give him a complete solution to his life. It is a family affair. All of a sudden, his wife is back. He is in a new, young, and slightly fatter wife. He is uncomfortable in her presence and unable to keep his mind away from her. All this to say, the first few scenes are quite touching. And, as a young man, I can relate to a lot of the drama and emotion that is going on in this film. However, all of this comes crashing down as the years go on and Marjorie is now an overbearing, snobbish, befuddled, psychologically volatile, bitter, cruel, greedy, callous, controlling, financially demanding, little bitch. This is clearly to portray the lifestyle Marjorie is living and if it's one that is unbearable, it is one that will hold Ben to his own hard and narrow definition of true love. The Lemon Affair is not quite what it should be. It's a beautifully filmed film, but, it's not as fleshed out as it should be. It could have been a three hour movie. The writers try to make a drama about the relationship of three people in a society that is rigid and rigid. While this sounds like a good premise for a film, it is more of a drama about a married couple than a drama about family values and the effect of family dynamics on people. But, the direction, camera-work, editing, and acting are all outstanding. Tom Courtenay gives a supreme performance as the sullen, forbidding, more passive and grounded Ben. The daughter Emily Watson makes the best of her small role, giving us a moment to admire her small, shy, and intense character. Her talent as a comedian is also admirable. For all her tenderness and caring towards her mother, she still proves to be a strong, resilient woman. Marjorie Chamberlain's performance is also superb, proving that her mother should have been so much more than just a bit player in the films. So, the performances here are commendable. The performances of Ben and Marjorie are also commendable, especially her. But, the film is not complete without Ben's mother, played by Rachel Griffiths, a good actress who delivers a great performance. But, the film is not quite complete without the three lead actors. A fine ensemble for such a long film. "The Lemon Affair" is a fine film, but it is not as good as I expected it to be. Still, it is a charming film and worth a watch. I think it will get the
Monday, 01 Jun 2020 01:46

I would like to begin by saying that I'm a big fan of Jon Gries, who directed the original, and I would love to have him direct a remake of this film. I wish he had the opportunity to do so. I saw this movie in theater and I thoroughly enjoyed it, but I would like to see it again. What I liked most was the chemistry between Ryan (Simon Pegg) and Patrick (Frazier Crude). They create a bond that really works with some good banter and good old fashioned big feelings. I felt that the two of them had great chemistry and I was impressed with the way they interacted together and the way they treated each other, such as the guy who just keeps getting it for free and Patrick's ex-girlfriend, played by Laura Fraser. It was great to see these two characters being so believable and in a sense, quite real. Now, for the film's faults. I felt that it wasn't as fun as I would have liked it to be. It felt a little dated, especially as the script was lacking. The set designs were beautiful and that's the biggest complaint I have with the film. The acting was great and the way the script went along with the film was very good. But I did feel that it did lack the spark and the fun that this film should have had. The ending for this film is great, but the story leaves you feeling unsatisfied, as if it was a little disappointing. If you are a fan of Pegg and Crude, I would definitely recommend this film. It's worth a watch and it was a lot of fun to see the two of them together.
Saturday, 30 May 2020 06:35

I don't think it's possible to make a film about class struggle without making it a tragedy. That is why the "Happy Together" is so important in this context. I won't give away the plot. But this is a comedy drama and the comedy drama is in the first half. The setting is the estate of the late, great schoolteacher, Mr. Green. His son, Heston Green, has a happy life with a girl (played by the late, great Emily Watson) in London. It seems like Mr. Green just doesn't care about the situation he created in his youth. When he's dying, the son chooses the role of a philistine rich boy, and even tries to commit suicide. He is the only one who can understand his situation. Heston is always moved by his father's words about having a good life. The latter gives him his beautiful house. But he was a spoiled brat. His mother was a drunk and his father a politician. It was clear that his father never really loved him. The second half of the film makes up the difference. The father's death is dramatic and shows the life of this wealthy family, without the sadness that always surrounds them. This situation doesn't change the position of Mr. Green's son. It shows how he is trying to escape his circumstances. He is very manipulative and so is the young mistress. The film isn't about life and death. It's about what goes on inside the family. The son shows that he can't live as a spoiled brat and he doesn't know how to handle a girl that's quite young. He doesn't know what to do when his mother dies, or when he gets angry at his father. He doesn't know how to make things better. It is a tragic film. The most important scene is when the son is holding Emily and she wants to leave the house. The son isn't in a good mood and Emily was too impatient. We know that Mr. Green didn't love her and he knew that she wouldn't go to London, so the scene is very sad. It was the film about the difficulty of the family, that for me, was more tragic than the death of Mr. Green himself. When I think about this film I think of the final scene. This is also about the struggle of the family. The son doesn't know how to make a situation better. He has to show his father the reasons why he is unhappy. He has to show him that he needs him. But, of course, the father doesn't want to listen to anything he has to say. The son in this film has some great moments. But it's the last scene. There are two beautiful moments in this film. One is when Mr. Green says goodbye to Emily. It's an act that he chooses, that he doesn't regret. He doesn't know what to say, but he still chooses it. The other is when Heston is telling his mother that he's sorry for what he has done. I love the part when he says to his mother that he is sorry for what he has done. The mother in this film is very angry with Heston, but she's also mad at him for not doing things correctly. The other way she shows this is when she says to him that he needs to be disciplined when he says something that's not in his manners. The film is very sad. It's the story of a very spoiled
Friday, 29 May 2020 11:01

Fresh off the success of the blockbuster "The Love Letter", Jean-Pierre Jeunet has produced another fine film in the ensemble action genre: "Lemon" and in my view this is his best film to date. He has been making the best and most exciting films of the 90's and I am personally a fan of "Lemon" but not the film-hungry crowd. "Lemon" is not as exciting as his other films, but it is a must-see for any Jean-Pierre Jeunet fan, or even for those who are just fans of the action genre. As the film's title hints, the film centers on a 'tragedy' that occurs in the course of the film, but it is not the subject matter of the film. The subject of the film is a relationship between two men (one an aspiring writer and the other an aspiring French actor) who work as night-guards in a luxury hotel. However, the men are rivals for the female advances of the hotel's manager, who has an illegitimate daughter (played by Pia Carre) and a bipolar mother (played by Rita Moreno). When the two men, confronted by the manager, are unable to resist their attraction to each other, it triggers the change in both men's attitudes towards women. I thought the film was very well made and I thought the direction was very well done. The film is very tense at times and it works well as a drama, as well as a film about relationships, as well as a film about a man's anger and anger management. The film's performance from the actors is very good, but I found the actors to be very believable, which helps the film in the long run. Overall, "Lemon" is a fine film and a great achievement for Jean-Pierre Jeunet and to see him put together another great film in the action genre is a great achievement.
Friday, 10 Apr 2020 05:49

The film is certainly a work of artistic genius. It has an inimitable plot, it is a testament to visual gags, and it has a soundtrack that always keeps you in stitches. But it doesn't manage to work within a two hour running time, which is a pity. The story concerns a businessman named Lewis (Jurgen Prochnow) who visits a new type of family; his family is mysterious, with no obvious reason to be there, aside from being the object of his affection. All the family do is indulge in any and all sorts of questionable behavior, so you wonder why they are there. Most of the time, the story consists of Lewis and his sister (Thora Birch) drinking, and generally behaving in a way that will endear them to the viewer. Even during those scenes, we see a little bit of the other characters in the story (the waitress, the neighbor, the family's dog) and they seem to pass through Lewis' head as he sees them. This all works well, but there is also the problem of story. Lewis feels the need to establish a good relationship with each of the family members, but his relationship with his father (James Gandolfini) is rather strained. Lewis has been in the situation of taking care of an ill grandfather (Kevin Spacey) and he seems to have fallen into the same depression as he does his father, but despite that, he has learned to be considerate of his father's opinion and how he thinks. There is a lot of this in the film, but it doesn't translate into a coherent story. The characters that are in Lewis' life are extremely shallow. There is no depth to the characters that we see in Lewis' life. Most of the time, they just do whatever Lewis wants them to do. This is so the film doesn't have to give us a good sense of Lewis' emotional life, which is all he really cares about. All of this makes the film almost pointless. The film would have been much more interesting had they not gone through the story of the family and found the things they did wrong and ended up with the characters they had created. The film has a lot of moral problems that are thrown at you without any rhyme or reason. The moral that Lewis seems to believe is best is that good people should be treated well, but he is not just a benevolent man, he has personal and financial problems as well. He feels guilty for being dishonest, and he knows he should never lie to his friends. He is, in effect, an angry person, and his anger works against his own career. At the same time, he has problems and needs to get away from the current family. It would have been nice if the movie had left out that part, but since the script is by Simon Kinberg, it is fine. But when Lewis meets his brother-in-law (John Malkovich), he feels the need to break into his house and change his girlfriend's diaper. He has just bought her a brand new diaper that fits her perfectly and he wants to change it. He is a monster. He seems to be the worst person in the world and Lewis sees this. If Lewis has a good relationship with his brother-in-law, it would have made the film much more interesting. The film is worth watching, but it is lacking some depth and there is a lot of plot going on, and none of it is very good. In


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