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Ver Judy

Judy is a movie starring Renée Zellweger, Jessie Buckley, and Finn Wittrock. Legendary performer Judy Garland (Renée Zellweger) arrives in London in the winter of 1968 to perform a series of sold-out concerts.

Genres
Romance, Drama, Biography
Director
Rupert Goold
Starring
Finn Wittrock, Jessie Buckley, Renée Zellweger, Rufus Sewell

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Romance, Drama, Biography
Director Rupert Goold
Writer Tom Edge, Peter Quilter
Stars Finn Wittrock, Jessie Buckley, Renée Zellweger, Rufus Sewell
Country UK, USA
Also Known As Judy: Muito Além do Arco-Íris, Judy - Me'ever La'Keshet, Džudi, Τζούντι, ジュディ 虹の彼方に, 茱蒂, Judy Garland: La leyenda detrás del arco iris
Runtime 1 h 58 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 In 1968, with her otherwise brilliant career of soaring highs and plummeting lows taking a gradual descent since her golden era at Louis B. Mayer's (Richard Cordery's) Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios, the universally loved American actress, singer and dancer, Judy Garland (Renée Zellweger), finds herself with her back to the wall. As a result - nearly three decades after her iconic role as "Dorothy" in The Wizard of Oz (1939) - the exhausted and struggling single mum, Judy Garland, tentatively accepts the invitation of the London impresario, Bernard Delfont (Sir Michael Gambon), to perform a five-week-long series of concerts at the Talk of the Town nightclub. However, there, amidst adoring followers and cynical critics, dangerous long-standing habits push the beloved performer to her breaking point, threatening her chance for success. Will Judy be able to overcome the demons of the past? Is there a magical land somewhere over the rainbow?

Top reviews

Sunday, 12 Apr 2020 01:07

There are a lot of things that can be said about this film, and it doesn't really matter if you don't like it. All that really matters is that you like it and you will like it. Let me just say that it's the best Canadian film I've seen this year. It's about a young man named John Brodie who comes from the big city, and goes to a small fishing town in British Columbia, where he is part of a local school and also goes to school. He has a special talent for making pancakes, but the townspeople don't really know how to use it. He's always trying to impress them, and every time he gets the chance he makes pancakes, which attracts a lot of attention from the locals. Then he meets up with a small town girl named Judy, and after a few years they get together and become a couple. He tells her that he works for a company that makes medical devices, and she's a doctor. He teaches her about the science of pancake making, and they get married. He tries to impress the people of the town with his great pancake recipe, and he becomes the town's most important man. After about ten years, he comes to realize that he has created a dangerous drug called "pancake-water", and his wife comes up with a plan to get rid of it, using a truckload of stolen drugs. It's up to John Brodie to stop the drug before it's too late. All of the performances were fantastic, especially by Mark Wahlberg as the rebel and the sort of mysterious character that is really becoming a bit of a problem in Canadian movies. He did an excellent job playing this role. You see the relationship between the townspeople and the doctor and how they want to get rid of the drug, and Wahlberg does it with this wonderful relationship that develops between the two. For me, he was the best performance in the movie. It's also a great ensemble cast with Lorne Greene as a local judge, and George Clooney as the drug lord. He really makes the drug ring out of the small town look more like a big operation. It's also a very good story, and it's not too long, which was a plus for me. There are also several interesting parts in the film, such as the revelation of the woman who creates the drug, and John Brodie's trip to the doctor. Overall, this is one of those films that you can watch with your friends over dinner, and they will enjoy it more than you. If you have nothing to do in the afternoon, and you enjoy a good story, then I recommend this film to you. I give it a 9 out of 10.
Tuesday, 07 Apr 2020 12:46

About a decade ago, while I was visiting some friends in Duxbury, NH, I saw a special showing of "About Schmidt," starring Angela Lansbury. It turned out to be one of the few times that I actually went into a movie thinking it would be awful, and it was one of the few times. But it was a really good movie. The one that made me remember that I have some respect for the actors, the writers and the director and that I really had to pay attention. As a huge fan of "Election," the other movie that Judy and I enjoyed, I thought I would try to make a similar effort with "About Schmidt," even if it wasn't as good as "Election." But, in the end, the movie seemed to have more suspense than the previous one. The movie seemed to be more confusing and also more sensational. "About Schmidt" has a scene where Schmidt is told that he has a son in prison. When he gets to the prison, he is taken to a room and is told that the son of a friend is sitting there. When Schmidt asks if he has any comment to make, he is told to sit down in the middle of the room, with a woman who looks like he or she is his wife. He gets into a debate with her about the state of the union and the state of the country. After Schmidt is told that he has a son in prison, he starts crying. Later, when Schmidt has a conversation with his son and his friend, the son tells Schmidt that he was asking for his father, and Schmidt realizes that this was a reference to his mother. This scene is one of the most intense scenes in the movie. I can't think of a better way to put the plot of the movie. The movie also made me think about how messed up a state our country is. In the movie, Schmidt tells his son that they are going to have to spend the rest of their lives behind bars. It is very hard for me to believe that any of us would be so willing to throw away our young children's future because we believe that their lives are worth more than those of their murderers, rapists and people who commit more crimes. I know that most people would be shocked by the fact that Schmidt is making this comment. After watching the movie, I thought about the character of Schmidt. He was a very conflicted individual. He could be good or bad, but I think he was more a soul. His son was very selfish and spoiled, and his son was very foolish and irresponsible. Schmidt just couldn't get along with his son. He wanted to be a father figure to his son, but in the end, he wouldn't give him a voice. The movie also made me think about the lifestyle of the prisoners. Schmidt worked in a garment factory, which is almost as much of a contradiction as Schmidt had an affair with a woman. There is a scene where Schmidt is working at his old job. It is almost as if he could be an employee in that place, but Schmidt is forced to work at the same factory in which he used to work. Schmidt was conflicted. He could have been a good father figure to his son, but when he met his son, he couldn't seem to help him.
Monday, 06 Apr 2020 21:42

I just watched this movie and liked it. It was good, so it can't be that bad. However, it is one of those movies that you'll like and you'll enjoy it, but it will make you think about a lot of things, so when you think about it afterwards, it might not be as good as you think. Of course, I think this is a movie you'd like to watch and I would recommend it to anyone who likes romantic movies, even if they're not the "great" ones, but you'll still find it entertaining. It's a "what have I done" type of movie, because of the lead character, and that's how I liked it. I also liked that this movie doesn't have a "happy ending" as other romantic movies do. This movie is about a woman who loses her husband, and for some reason, decides to leave her abusive husband and move back home to see her family. When she first moves in, she finds that everything is not as she imagined it to be. However, she discovers her kids have problems of their own and her husband's being violent and controlling. She realizes that she is able to work things out with her husband, so she decides to start living a normal life, although she still has problems. I didn't like that this movie was so heavy and didn't have a happy ending. However, I thought that there were some interesting things that happened in it, so that I liked it more than other romantic movies. The music was really good, so I liked it. This movie was entertaining, and I would recommend it to anyone who likes romance.
Wednesday, 01 Apr 2020 18:17

In this sentimental romantic comedy, an educated and sheltered woman (Jennifer Love Hewitt) comes home one night to her parents' house. She finds a dead body in their kitchen. There is no explanation for it; the body is not identified. She does not suspect anything but the police suspect it is her parents' estranged wife, Alice (Sally Field). When the body is discovered, Alice is sent to a mental institution to be examined. While she is there, she begins to hallucinate that the body is her dead husband. A portrait emerges from her paintings and dreams: a man with a large, curved nose, named Benjamin, whom she believes is her husband. She tries to kill herself with poison, but her doctor refuses to help her. After Alice is transferred to a sanitarium, a man who is visiting the sanitarium walks into her room. He sees a young woman with a cut over her left eye and takes her to his home. He forces Alice to watch him sleep, and she remembers that she had seen her husband in her dreams. Alice agrees to go to the sanitarium. She believes it is her husband who is at the sanitarium, but she is soon convinced otherwise. A brief romance develops between Alice and the man, who is the sanitarium nurse. A conversation between Alice and Benjamin on the telephone reveals that she thinks of him as her husband. When she finally makes it to the sanitarium, she sees Benjamin. When he leaves the sanitarium, Alice is disturbed and accuses him of her husband's death. He denies it, but she does not believe him. She does not believe that he has died, but she does not think that he is dead either. This film is by the same director of "About Time" and "In Dreams." The writer, Rebecca Gayheart, plays Alice's doctor, who is also the nurse who is in love with her. I would recommend it, especially to those who would like to see a romantic comedy. I saw the film at the 2004 Toronto International Film Festival. The film is rated R for some language and violence. This is a romantic comedy, but there is no romance, although there is a lot of comedy. I rate it 9/10.
Thursday, 26 Mar 2020 19:27

A guy gets fired from his job, loses his wife to cancer, and his other brother is dead. Then he goes to a strip club in New York City and falls for the beautiful waitress, is enthralled by her sensuality, and starts loving her. In this film, we are introduced to this fascinating character who is living his fantasy, in a very intense and intense way. It was quite a different film for me to film, and I was a little apprehensive, but the end was absolutely stunning. I was also impressed with the performance of the character, the way he really felt and acted, and the manner of the film, as well. This is a very unconventional, and surprising story about a character we have never seen before. It is intense, and very intense. The story is very powerful. Although it is very difficult to relate to the lead character, he is such an interesting person, and I really enjoyed the scenes that showed the extreme strength and aggression in his characters. It was very violent. Overall, the movie is very powerful and disturbing, and an important film about death, and life. It was a beautiful film, that has a lot of good things to say about relationships, and about people. It is also very touching. I gave it a 9 out of 10. I liked the acting in the film, but I felt that the directing was poor. I also felt that it was very complicated, and this was not necessary. Overall, a very strong film about relationships, and a very strong film about death. I recommend it highly.
Thursday, 26 Mar 2020 09:38

The novel is about the lives of a few socially dysfunctional people. This film is about the lives of three people. When you have four screens in a movie, you have to make the story sequential, but there are some gaps in the story. In "The Queen," for example, the gap was the girl who had been raped by her stepfather, but she had been mentally abused and suffered from severe PTSD and therefore she couldn't remember the rape scene. This movie solved that gap by having her visit the boy who raped her. That is one of the many ways this film advances the plot. The other great part is the cast. All the actors did a great job, especially Carey Mulligan as the mother. In the book, she is less of a mother figure than she is in this movie, and that was what made it more difficult for me to feel emotionally attached to her. In the book, she was a walking scene. But here, she is a person, who almost seems to be inhabiting the mother's body. The actors really have to "grow up," and that is a great achievement. The boys are awesome. Nicholas Hoult as the guy who raped her is a perfect child actor, and as he grows up, he is a great actor. His delivery is good and he's got a great voice. The little girl is very special. She was the one who I found a bit annoying, but her character did grow on me. Her face has a real life quality to it, and her accent is the best thing about this movie. All in all, "The Queen" is a masterpiece of storytelling, acting, and direction. I recommend it for anybody who has seen any kind of movie. "The Queen" will make you think. Go see it.


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