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A shocking account of David Irving (Timothy Spall), a Holocaust denier, who takes Deborah Lipstadt (Rachel Weisz) to court for speaking out against him. At its very core, its about free speech, and the abuse of it.
While I knew there was a theory of the Holocaust never having happened, I wasn’t actually aware there was a specific Holocaust denier, and court case about it.
As I mentioned in my reviews of The Darkest Hour and The Founder, Denial is another good film-alternative to watching a documentary on the issue… Continue reading
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What a fantastic film! But of course I would say that; it’s based around time travel. So if you enjoyed the Prisoner of Azkaban, you’ll enjoy this.
Every Potter film before this has been increasingly dark – this is no exception – it is evil and horrific as we continue out ten year journey with Harry potter in order to defeat Lord Voldemort and we are almost at the final fight… Continue reading
Tagged Alan Rickman, Brendan Gleeson, Daniel Radcliffe, David Thewlis, deathly hallows, emma watson, film, film review, Fiona Shaw, harry potter, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1, helena bonham-carter, hogworts, Imelda Staunton, Jason Isaacs, John Hurt, julie walters, Maggie Smith, Michael Gambon, nz, part one, Ralph Fiennes, review, Richard Griffiths, Robbie Coltrane, rupert grint, sci-fi, timothy spall, Warwick Davis
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Nominated for 14 BAFTAs and the winner of 12 Academy Awards, this incredibly triumphing story of King George VI (Colin Firth) has earned every award it has been given hands down. The King’s Speech is the account of King George VI, who is forced to overcome his debilitating speech impediment to reach his full potential as a strong ruler which he becomes by default due to his Father’s death, King George V (Sir Michael John Gambon) and the resignation of his brother, King Edward VIII (Guy Pearce). Despite the premise of this film sounding as if it may become a repetitive and stationary story of pure frustration and despair, The King’s Speech was actually… Continue reading
Tagged awesome, bonham, colin firth, David Seidler, Derek Jacobi, film, film review, freak, Geoffrey Rush, Guy Pearce, helena bonham-carter, Jennifer Ehle, Michael Gambon, nz, review, the king's speech, timothy spall, Tom Hooper