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Ver I, Tonya

I, Tonya is a movie starring Margot Robbie, Sebastian Stan, and Allison Janney. Competitive ice skater Tonya Harding rises amongst the ranks at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships, but her future in the activity is thrown into...

Genres
Comedy, Biography, Sport, Drama
Director
Craig Gillespie
Starring
Margot Robbie, Julianne Nicholson, Sebastian Stan, Allison Janney

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Comedy, Biography, Sport, Drama
Director Craig Gillespie
Writer Steven Rogers
Stars Margot Robbie, Julianne Nicholson, Sebastian Stan, Allison Janney
Country USA, UK, Qatar
Also Known As アイ,トーニャ 史上最大のスキャンダル, Jaz, Tonya, Moi, Tonya, Eu, Tonya, Ben, Tonya, Já, Tonya, Yo, Tonya, Eu Tonya, Ja, Tonya, Es, Tonija, Mina, Tonya, Yo soy Tonya, Tonya, 老娘叫譚雅, Aš esu Tonia, Ja, Tonja, Εγώ, η Τόνια, Anni, Tonya, Én, Tonya, Ego, i Tonia, Jestem najlepsza. Ja, Tonya
Runtime 1 h 59 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 From the proverbial wrong side of the tracks in Portland, Oregon, former competitive figure skater Tonya Harding was never fully accepted in the figure skating community for not inherently being the image of grace, breeding and privilege that the community wanted to portray, despite she being naturally gifted in the sport athletically. Despite ultimately garnering some success in figure skating being national champion, a world championship medalist, an Olympian, and being the first American woman to complete a Triple Axel in competition, she is arguably best known for her association to "the incident": the leg bashing on January 6, 1994 of her competitor, Nancy Kerrigan, who, unlike Tonya, was everything that the figure skating community wanted in their representatives. Her association to that incident led to Tonya being banned from competitive figure skating for life. Tonya's story from the beginning of her figure skating life at age four to the aftermath of the incident is presented. Besides Tonya herself, key people in her life give their perspective of their role in her life. Although they may agree on the broad issues at hand, such as that the incident did occur, they may vary widely in their recollection of the details. These people are: her waitress mother Lavona Golden, who despite having paid for her expensive figure skating lessons, was abusive toward her physically and emotionally, never believing she being good enough in any aspect of the word, and who pulled her from school to focus solely on the figure skating; Diane Rawlinson, her first and longest serving coach, who, for good or bad, largely let Tonya be Tonya in the way she presented herself to the figure skating world; Jeff Gillooly, her first husband, the two who also had a turbulent relationship on a need to be loved perhaps without truly loving the other; Jeff's friend and Tonya's bodyguard Shawn Eckardt, a dim bulb who believed himself to be a bigger player in the big scheme of life than he actually was; and sports journalist Martin Maddox, a fictional character who provides general commentary of what the sports media as a collective wanted out of Tonya and the incident.

Top reviews

Saturday, 20 Jun 2020 22:39

I haven't really seen the Biopic Tonya, so I can't compare it with it's predecessor, I was hoping that this film would be a little more realistic than that other Biopic. Although it's about a woman's car accident that forced her into a coma, this was done quite well, it was shocking to watch it, and I think that would be what the other Biopic wouldn't be. Here we see Tonya's journey from the car accident that literally caused her to lose all her memories, to this girl who is intelligent, strong, and has a strong and determined personality. And you see how these things intertwine. We also get to see her recovery, and her fight for her own life. She becomes a successful business owner and her father (Tom Berenger), has made it clear that she is his daughter. This is what leads her to this competition, it's for more personal reasons than any other Biopic. But her competitive nature leads her to be apart of the story. She's competing against a girl that's married to a guy that she would rather not have sex with, and it's for the sake of being able to communicate with her, because the other competitor has the same type of drive, and it's for the sake of making her stronger. She does get to be the more dominant one in that competition, and she also has the experience and the results that allow her to get an invitation to compete in that other competition. One thing that made this film believable to me is the part where they asked Tonya what she wanted. She said that she wanted to win a competition. I don't know if that's an accurate representation of what Tonya actually wanted, but she gave a very honest answer. And as you would expect from a Biopic, there are scenes where Tonya is falling apart. I didn't find it to be realistic, but there is a story behind it that you have to understand. Although the Biopic is a good one to watch, it is still nothing that I would consider an A-Movie. It is a very realistic one to watch, with a strong story, but its not something that you should take seriously. So when you watch Tonya, you don't need to think about what the Biopic is telling you, just be entertained and watch the film for the story and the performances. 9/10
Saturday, 13 Jun 2020 21:47

I thought that "A Clockwork Orange" was, in many ways, a feminist film, which explores the issue of violence against women, like in the film the ending is even more powerful and better. I, Tonya, on the other hand, is just too much. It's a movie that is made to be watched. It's not for general movie-goers, because it is not of course that thrilling or interesting, it's for people who are on the edge of their seats and in a dream, and I am one of them. It's hard to watch because of the way it's filmed, it's too much. Some scenes are shocking, some scenes just become unbearable, which is a crime, because of the way the director made the movie. I think, some scenes of the movie is just too much and I can't even take it because of how it's made. I think, the director has put a lot of violent scenes to look more like an action movie. I don't think that there should be any more violent scenes. I think, that there's nothing that can be more violent than that. Maybe, I don't like the way the director has made it. What I can take it in regards of it is that I think, some scenes are just too much. I think, the story, it's not that interesting and maybe some parts don't make sense, but I still liked the story, because it's the main reason of my watching the movie. Also, it's too much, but maybe, maybe that's the point of view that I have when I watch it, because I am not watching it for the story, but because of the violence. I think, that the violence is the main reason why I love this movie so much, because I like it because of it. If I just love this movie for the story, or I just want to watch this movie because of the violence, I won't like it. I just don't like it because of the violence. So, that's the main thing that I can say about this movie, because I think, that the violence is the main reason why I like it. In conclusion, I think, it's too much, and I think, it's the reason why I can't take it.
Thursday, 11 Jun 2020 07:02

Another intelligent, real and human character study. I have to say, I never thought I would like this movie as much as I did! It's a great, uplifting, documentary which exposes the life of (supposedly) strong independent female athletes. It's worth it to watch. Very realistic. This is the most realistic character study I've ever seen. Lizzie, a 12 year old girl, uses everything she is given and every available opportunity she has to live a strong and independent life, having to go hungry and fend for herself in order to get by. Her father is "the best of the best" as far as his daughter's education, and only sees her as an example for her. Yes, she uses many, many negative resources, she is often hungry, and very outcast and victimized in the eyes of her father. She is not only no vices, but has huge moral, ethical and social codes. She is a real character and very motivating. She lives to achieve what she believes is a better life, and if she wants it, she'll get it. Her self respect is as strong as anyone's and she is very open and honest about what she's thinking and what's going on in her head, and how she sees things. Her real-life adventure is to a very interesting place, although the movie doesn't give a specific location. You can go anywhere in the world. But the movie does give a true and amazing story of a really loving, strong, independent, smart, independent and most of all, honest and good girl, with no money, no substance or achievements in life. She has everything she needs, but no, she doesn't have all that she could ever want. It's truly inspiring. I highly recommend watching this, especially if you are in for a real and well-rounded and authentic character study. Definitely worth watching.
Wednesday, 10 Jun 2020 05:31

Dennis Hopper is mesmerizing as "Corporal Hopper," played with a mix of sincerity and violence. He is an attractive young man with a youthful, young-ish look. Not that much happens in this film, but it still does a great job of pushing the boundaries of what the military has become in recent years. The story is told through a series of flashbacks from Hopper's military career, in which he served in the Pacific theater during WWII, and in Korea, where he was a pilot. All the drama is toned down in the form of soft-core porn, which serves as an excellent contrast to the harsh realities of his military experiences. With his always attractive girlfriend Anna (Dolores Quijano), he attempts to keep his budding relationship on a limited level. This is the perfect role for Hopper, who has never been a good actor, but always a good look. He is a great romantic lead. Tonya Harding (a great actress of her own), who plays his girlfriend "Dorothy," is just as charismatic. In the true middle-of-the-road, either side of "John Wayne" type of roles, the main actors are totally convincing. Hopper has a great background story that centers on his early years in the military and how his life was changed when he experienced the horrors of war. He is then shown a million times that he was a good man. He tries to have his own way in the family life, while his father (Charles Durning) provides a loving and understanding father. His mother (Barbara Stanwyck) does everything in her power to maintain their relationship, which is finally tested when his father decides to leave the family home. All in all, it's a great film that no one should miss.
Wednesday, 03 Jun 2020 04:40

When I was asked to produce the "In Your Heart" movie, I was inspired by the book of the same name by the late Diane Wright (William Moseley, Dear Lord). As long as you can take yourself to be a "friend" of Diane, you will enjoy the book. In the movie, I tried to take advantage of my (highly) romanticized view of Diane. But I never succeeded. For me, the story of Diane, The A-list of the 20's was enough for me to be invested in the movie. But, I know some people who probably feel the same way as me. So, why would you want to see the movie and see the book? The movie is based on a true story of the theft of a potentially a record $5 million by four glamorous women, who were to be honored by an Australian music legend. As I already know the movie, there is no doubt that the men caught the stolen money and the reason why they were caught was that the fact that they were A-list in Australia was an all too predictable story. The showboating part of the movie was very unnecessary and the question of whether or not Tonya and Mary Kay would have gotten the $5 million, the movie just doesn't make any sense if you are already a fan of the book. But, the movie gives you that perspective and makes it plausible. So, if you haven't read the book, I strongly advise you to read the book, instead of the movie. If you can't read the book and you want to see the movie, I also suggest you to do the same. I am disappointed that I can't see the movie. So, I will keep writing about the movie and keep you all updated. But, I just want to know: Would you be disappointed if you didn't like the movie? I for one would be a little disappointed. My Rating: 7/10 (It should have been a 8, but. "Where are the 4.")
Sunday, 12 Apr 2020 03:47

I knew I would enjoy this film from the beginning. It wasn't any kind of high profile production, and the $50,000 that went into it went to making it for no particular reason other than to entertain the rest of us. But I was prepared. I've always been a fan of old movies, and I love watching documentaries. Sometimes you want to view the footage of some interesting event in the lives of those involved in it, but the actual events go by too quickly and you want to catch your breath. You just know that it's going to be good, but the end up being much more interesting than what you're used to. With the film "Diary of the Dead", the filmmaker wanted to follow that feeling. "Diary of the Dead" did that, and it was very good. The trailer did it, so we expected the film to be exciting. I was disappointed, but I liked it very much. It's pretty intense, but you don't expect it to be scary. It's not really about ghosts, it's about an ordinary man on an ordinary job who gets in over his head. It's a sad story. I also liked the setting. It's almost like it takes place in the early 80's. And we get to see the town that his wife still lives in, but I didn't get the connection to the Americanization of that town. That's probably due to the fact that it's so much of a hidden place to outsiders that it would have been very difficult to incorporate that into the narrative. Still, it's interesting to see that kind of strangeness and make you want to see that part. Overall, I thought it was very good. You get the feeling that the filmmakers want to do something really good. I think they did a great job. I don't know what the critics are talking about, but I'm not judging it. I liked it a lot.


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