The Edge of Love

The Edge of Love

The Edge of love is a love story of two feisty women and a brilliant, charismatic poet who love both women. One woman Vera Phillips who is his first love and whom he lost for ten year, while other one is his present wife Caitlin who is adventurous and felt same adventurous nature in this charismatic poet, Dylan Thomas, also.

Set in rural Wales and 1940s London, this biopic tells the story of two women (Keira Knightley, Sienna Miller) who are best friends and rivals for the love of poet Dylan Thomas. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Edge of Love torrent reviews

Juha P (au) wrote: A thought-provoking documentary about the entertainment industry, media and us. Even though messy at times, it has amazing insight into how and why we are so consumed with fame and how and why it is in so many people's interest to keep us so. For a professional PR person, this is a great reminder of how things work, for commoners a great lesson of how we are being screwed (and for a learning pr person a great lesson of how to srew over people). So, something for everybody - in a very entertaining package. I really felt sorry for the little kid being screwed by his parents, agents and - well, everybody. Oh, and the school for wannabe reality stars was priceless!

Dax S (ru) wrote: Not the best movie, just a sort of Spy movie rip off.

Andrea L (jp) wrote: I want to see it just because Oliver James is in it!

Michel D (us) wrote: New York through the eye of Amos Kollek is always a special treat. The grain and the naked off-persona characters may leaves us breathless or irritated, but I dig it.

Zack S (jp) wrote: It's rather easy for people to trash the disaster films of the 1970s, but I love them. Earthquake isn't as great as the original Poseidon Adventure and also not as awesome as the Towering Inferno. However, it's definitely a dumb yet fun matinee flick. Simply because the special effects while they are cheesy to watch now, they were indeed groundbreaking at the time and a lot of fun to watch. This is far from being a great film, but it sure is enjoyable on a Saturday night.

Terry D (ag) wrote: "His Kind of Woman!" - heh heh. Kind of a silly title, if you ask me, but you know what they say - don't judge books...or movies...by their titles. I had a rollicking good time with this one. Defying straight genre categorization, it can only be accurately labeled as 'film noir meets marriage/divorce comedy'. Howard Hughes produced this interesting and quirky gem and was responsible for much of the creative process, including the enhanced development of a few of the supporting characters, the screenplay of the last third of the movie, and probably for more of the direction than John Farrow, the official director. Robert Mitchum stars as Dan Milner, a 'down on his luck' gambler. Mitchum is cool, distant, subtle, sleepy-eyed - he's...well, he's Robert Mitchum. HIs Milner is "hired" and lured to a Mexican resort island and consequently into a labyrinthine scheme where he and we don't find out what's really happening until an hour or so has passed in the picture's running time. But the lead-up is a fun and enticingly meandering one, and the film finishes with a wild ride. Through it all Mitchum encounters a collection of entertaining and offbeat characters and the script brims with typically noir-esque snappy dialogue. One of my favourite exchanges goes like this - "[Thompson /Charles McGraw]: Put the gun down now. The guy behind you has a bigger one. [Dan Milner/Mitchum]: Let's keep it nice and polite, huh? Have him introduce himself. [Gunsel]: I'm the man with the gun. [Milner/Mitchum): Ok, so you're a man. How could I tell?" Hughes protege (truth be told, she was really 'his' kind of woman) and familiar Mitchum female co-star Jane Russell is the ostensible femme fatale, but she's really a good girl at heart. She sings, titillates (so to speak - even in this, the era of the Breen Production Code Administration and its tight "moral" codes), and of course becomes a love interest. The delicious cast of characters includes Raymond Burr as Nick Ferraro, a deported gangster; Tim Holt as Bill Lusk, a U.S. Immigration agent; and Jim Backus (Mr. Howell from "Gilligan's Island") as Myron Winton, a rich and carefree bumbler of sorts (quite a stretch, eh - but he's very good, so "do what you do well", sayeth I). However, none in the cast is more colourful and engaging than Vincent Price, who more often than not steals the show as Mark Cardigan, a hammy Errol Flynn-like action adventure movie star who gets his shot to save the day "for real" in the film's last couple of acts, quoting Shakespeare at every turn (especially "Hamlet") during his timely derring-do ("Now might I drink hot blood and do such bitter business the earth would quake to look upon"). The cinematography was done by Harry J. Wild, who worked under Greg Toland on Orson Welles' "Citizen Kane", so the film also looks great in addition to its other merits, in beautiful black-and-white with of a multitude of artistic shadows and plenty of Welles-like camera angles. But I still think the title is funny.

Sean M (us) wrote: The jail sequence... it's not perfect but it's still great.

Michelle S (es) wrote: This is a great coming-of-age movie. Steve Carell does a great job portraying a jerk boyfriend who belittles his girlfriend's son Duncan, played by Liam James. Your heart breaks for the awkward, shy Duncan and you cheer as he finds himself with the help of Owen, played by Sam Rockwell, who takes him under his wing.