The Duchess

The Duchess

A chronicle of the life of 18th century aristocrat Georgiana, Duchess of Devonshire, who was reviled for her extravagant political and personal life.

The Duchess tells the story of Duchess of Devonshire, aristocrat Georgiana, an extraordinary woman who rises to fame by staying true to her passions in a world of protocol, gossip and social rules, and pays the price. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Duchess torrent reviews

Timm S (us) wrote: I've Seen Better Standards In Musicals. The Singing Heart-Felt Performance From 'Bubble' (Ab-Fab's Jane Horrocks) Is The Stand-Out Performance. She's Gets My One Star...All The Rest Are Just Piss-&-Wind.

Serge L (it) wrote: Definitely a nice old story like we would like to have lived. Plenty of nice characters. A natural connection. The whole is quite sensible and on an hopeful note. Talking note, the music is plain great and the great japanese song of the time that was so popular the world over (in many languages) comes up. No super powers!

Choco D (it) wrote: Nothing really interesting happened until the end of the movie.

Haroldo H (ag) wrote: Pointless... worse a waste of at least two good movies and some good actors.

Anthony C (nl) wrote: not the best slasher film but its close. chromeskull deserves to be up there with the likes of michael myers and jason vorhees. the gore in this movie is fantastic and bloody. you actually like all the characters and want to root for them.

Sai T (gb) wrote: Newly elected President Mandela knows his nation remains racially and economically divided in the wake of apartheid. Believing he can bring his people together through the universal language of sport, Mandela rallies South Africa's underdog rugby team as they make an unlikely run to the 1995 World Cup Championship match. (Warner Bros.)

TonyPolito (it) wrote: A career-crowning slam-dunk performance by Langella ...... as a 70-something novelist, a last vestige of the mid-Century Manhattan literary scene - when writers cut from Arthur Miller's cloth cloistered themselves in bookcase-clad apartments to pound out serious wordcraft on Smith-Coronas, lobbied the intelligentsia party/reading circuit, and made a pretty Ivy-League co-ed swoon at a book signing. His best 1950ish work long out-of-print and his wife/Muse long passed away, Langella's been adrift for, and unchanged by, decades. Then suddenly his mortality, his emotional isolation from his daughter, his literary obscurity, and his perpetually unfinished novel. they all come a-knocking. The film's a eulogy, not only for the protagonist, but also for his literary era. The film warns something of great value has been lost in its passing through continual contrast with the 'industry' of today - where 'literary books are tough sells,' English majors can't earn a living, 'celebrity confessionals and self-help books' are an easy buck, and a pretty Ivy-League co-ed (Ambrose) will smooze, scheme and play anyone to make her bones as a writer. Ambrose is rediscovering Langella through her thesis and, through that insight, ensuring her own discovery as well. Her arrival, persistence and emotional manipulation force Langella to confront his demons far too long denied, force him to start out all over again in the evening of his life.Langella's delivery, delicate & sympathetic treatment of May-December romance, tribute to a golden age of Western literature, and portrayal of life's end as beginning - all contribute to the powerful drama within this 2007 Sundance gem.Forged out of an 18-day shoot, a $500,000 budget, and talent nearly donated to bring a worthy novel to film. Not the stuff of wide distribution, it all but went straight-to-video, where it will surely find strong following. Highly recommended.

bill s (ca) wrote: One or two frights but a whole lot of boredom....unbelievable.

Jacqueline S (us) wrote: I really wanted this one to be better and that's even with having gone in with very low expectations. The character of Jake Greyman is very interesting and could go a lot further given the chance. If the movie focused more on that than sub par fighting scenes and needless nudity it could've been better. There's a lot of potential there, but one way or another it missed the mark.

Japheth R (ag) wrote: A by-the-books zombie flick. Nothing to write home about.

Bryan W (mx) wrote: For a documentary, this is fairly standard, but the subject is more fascinating than any documentary I've ever seen.It's impossible to imagine anyone watching this and not coming away with the conclusion that that teaching a gorilla is not a gimmick. This animal not only communicates with her trainer, but also other trainers and even other gorillas. By doing things like combining signs so she can better express herself, she should prove beyond a doubt that she is an intelligent being.Again, it might not be a particularly well constructed documentary, but the subject is so engaging, it's tough to avoid.

Kevin M W (fr) wrote: Blueprinted nearly scene by scene from the 1972 original, this remake has more action and better effects as 34 years might enable. Similarly less time is spent on characterization (who cares about that crap anymore?), but the result is still claustrophobic thrills.

Dan K (br) wrote: 14 years of my life at Tower!