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Ver Being Charlie

Being Charlie is a movie starring Nick Robinson, Common, and Cary Elwes. A would-be governor's addicted son goes down the long, rough road of rehab, fighting against recovery every inch of the way.

Romance, Drama
Rob Reiner
Nick Robinson, Cary Elwes, Common, Devon Bostick

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Romance, Drama
Director Rob Reiner
Writer Matt Elisofon, Nick Reiner
Stars Nick Robinson, Cary Elwes, Common, Devon Bostick
Country USA
Also Known As Being Charlie - Zurück ins Leben, Biti Čarli
Runtime 1 h 37 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 Charlie is a troublesome 18-year-old who breaks out of a youth drug treatment clinic, but when he returns home to Los Angeles, he's given an intervention by his parents and forced to go to an adult rehab. There, he meets a beautiful but troubled girl, Eva, and is forced to battle with drugs, elusive love and divided parents.

Top reviews

Thursday, 26 Mar 2020 10:39

Though some may have called this a "romantic" story, "Charlie" is a very serious film, with a heavy dose of cynicism. The focus of the film is one of control, and the people who run the state. Charlie (played by Aidan Quinn) is a part of this corrupt and patriarchal state, and his own mother (played by Naomi Watts) seems to be a part of this system. She works for the state, and knows its ways. At times, Charlie seems to be an innocent, innocent boy, who is frustrated and afraid of the unknown. Yet, as the film progresses, he seems to be the embodiment of the evil in the state, as he is the one who seems to be pulling the strings. It is his choice of "a partner" in the film, and his actions as a part of the system, that ultimately will bring down the system, and bring back the freedom that was lost in the repressive society. Charlie, we learn, was a victim of a rape, and after his rape, he was told he would never know what love was. And that was how he learned to love, and that is how he found the ability to love others. It was a long journey, but he finally learned what love is, and that is the love of his mother. As a result of his struggle with the "other side" of his mother, Charlie eventually learned to love himself. The end of the film shows how Charlie realizes that his mother never really loved him, and instead, loved the system, which in turn caused him to suffer. Charlie was able to overcome his mother's attempts to control him, and became the man he knew he could be. In some ways, this movie is a feminist film, as it focuses on the plight of the woman. As a female, I felt that this movie was more of a man's view of the world, and that the women in the film were not as strong or strong-willed as the men. And, the main problem with this movie, is that the female characters never seemed to have that manly-like characteristics. As a female, I never felt that the men were strong or strong-willed, and I could not get into the characters. Another major problem with the film is that there are only a few strong women in the film, and they are all powerful women, such as Audrey Hepburn (who was so brilliant in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"), Winona Ryder, and Laurence Olivier. The men were portrayed as weak, and did not seem to have much strength. There was also a small number of men in the film, and these men were not portrayed as strong, and had not the qualities that the women were described as having. And, of course, the music in the film is incredible. The music that was used in this film was truly amazing. The music in this film was a metaphor for the whole film, and how the film was structured. The film itself, as well as the music, made the viewer feel that the film was actually a story, and not just a film. The final part of the film, when the movie ended, made me feel that the film was a journey, and that this film was truly a journey of self-discovery. It was a journey of the viewers, who were drawn into this film. And, it was a journey that was necessary, because there was no way that anyone could ever take their eyes off of the screen. The story, however, was almost not necessary. The film was telling a story, and it did so beautifully. As a film student, I felt that the

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