Carrington

Carrington

The story of the relationship between painter Dora Carrington and author Lytton Strachey in a World War One England of cottages and countryside. Although platonic due to Strachey's homosexuality, the relationship was nevertheless a deep and complicated one. When Carrington did develop a more physical relationship with soldier Ralph Partridge, Strachey was able to welcome him as a friend, although Partridge remained somewhat uneasy, not so much with Strachey's lifestyle and sexual orientation as with the fact that he was a conscientious objector.

Period piece. Very visually beautiful. The relationship dynamics are compelling and insightful. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Carrington torrent reviews

Joshua A (mx) wrote: Would like to see Jamie Kennedy do more serious roles like this. He has that Walken-esque twinkle in his eye that says I just may kill you if you cross me.

Kevin M W (au) wrote: A coupla guys who've seen a mob movie or two return to the form one more time in this sort of bucket list for mob guys movie. And what do mob guys want at the end of the road? One more job together again, natcherly. Pacino, Walkin & Arkin are old hands at this, and so raise what might've been a banal and cheesy offering to sort of a cool night at the bowling alley with some oldtimers. Some classy oldtimers. Take a selfie with them.

Austin G (ru) wrote: It was just not that memorable.

PauPau L (fr) wrote: robijas, pusten na slobodu (bili bob), pokusava da izadje na kraj sa zlocinom koji je pocinio pre 20 godina. pri tom ne veruje u iskupljenje. meni je uvek drago da gledam sjajne glumce u nekom ne-tako-preskupom-holivudskom filmu. mada sam sve vreme htela da uskocim u kompjuter i osisam bilija boba. grozna perika...

Lucy D (au) wrote: Engineered for the much-recycled classic bumbling Hugh Grant character. There's funny moments peppered throughout but it's really just unoriginal, Mafia-parody tosh.

Andrew B (ru) wrote: odd and entertaining.

James H (ca) wrote: What makes this film work so well is how beautifully developed the characters are. You really become involved and care about them. It?s funny, touching, well acted and excellently written.

Bradley W (ca) wrote: A classic stand-up routine and possibly the best comedy concert film ever. Cosby whirls through everyday subjects as family and children, and does so with little to no profanity and remains hilarious.

Troy M (ag) wrote: One of my guilty pleasures.

Michelle H (gb) wrote: My fav Mae West movie!

Matt M (fr) wrote: The love story between two of the famous stars of the cinema as they are kept together more by contract and money than by true love. The film can count on a great cast, but it(TM)s never as witty as its should be, with most the jokes coming from Billy Crystal as he tries to keep the couple together. Eventually, the film just becomes a regular romantic comedy. Billy Wilder would have made it differently.

James R (mx) wrote: Another film thats been in my Netflix queue for literally 5 years and I just go to it. There's probably a reason it was there that long because quite frankly I did not like this one at all. Jamie Vlassakis (Lucas Pittaway) and his brothers get sexually abused while their mother is away. This destroys the young boys lives until a man named John (Daniel Henshall) begins seeing their mother and runs Troy (Anthony Groves) the man who sexually assaulted the boys out of the neighborhood. John is a homophobic man with very violent tendencies, but Jamie not having a father figure latches onto John's believes and slowly begins turning into a much different person than he ever thought he would be. One by one the neighborhood starts cleaning up, but people start to go missing. The film just wasn't for me. The depictions of violence and rape in it were very unsettling for me and I just didn't care much for the characters. I didn't like how it ended...it feels almost incomplete on top of that. This won't be for a majority of viewers. It's well acted, but the plot itself was just something i didn't care for.

Greg W (mx) wrote: #2 in what is now known as director john ford's 'cavalry trilogy'