The Theory Of Everything

The Theory Of Everything

The Theory of Everything is the extraordinary story of one of the world’s greatest living minds, the renowned astrophysicist Stephen Hawking, who falls deeply in love with fellow Cambridge student Jane Wilde.

Starring Eddie Redmayne (“Les Misérables”) and Felicity Jones (“The Amazing Spider-Man 2”), this is the extraordinary story of one of the world’s greatest living minds, the renowned astrophysicist Stephen Hawking, who falls deeply in love with fellow Cambridge student Jane Wilde. Once a healthy, active young man, Hawking received an earth-shattering diagnosis at 21 years of age. With Jane fighting tirelessly by his side, Stephen embarks on his most ambitious scientific work, studying the very thing he now has precious little of – time. Together, they defy impossible odds, breaking new ground in medicine and science, and achieving more than they could ever have dreamed. The film is based on the memoir Travelling to Infinity: My Life with Stephen, by Jane Hawking, and is directed by Academy Award winner James Marsh (“Man on Wire”). . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Theory Of Everything torrent reviews

Ralf S (us) wrote: Wow. Great Actionmovie with shootouts ala True Romance. Best German Actionmovie.

Altaaf J (br) wrote: Surely one of the best Barbie movies ever. I like the story and the animation is easy on the eyes unlike most older Barbie flicks.

Alexander P (de) wrote: Patriocracy is a refreshing film that brings hope to the current extreme political polarization in America. It was pleasantly surprising to find that the film was extremely neutral in position, which caused a much more powerful affect in its message of meeting somewhere in the middle on the issues facing our society. Not only is it a well made film, but it draws your attention to a specific problem, provides examples and expert opinions from credible sources, and ends with a hopeful and empowering solution. Malone provides research and provoking visualizations of how our country has come to be pitted against each other according to party loyalties. We need to be coming together for solutions, and not dividing ourselves further. The loudest voices aren't the most correct and it is apparent in the film that it is vital for us to use our innovation and come together in this time of conflict. It is truly an inspirational film and I would reccomend it to anyone who is interested in bettering our society!

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Lisa R (ag) wrote: No emotions spared here. I laughed and cried and identified with Annie and her family. Important film that addresses one of the most important discoveries of our time. Samantha Morton who portrays Annie Parker is genuine and believable as all American girl who refuses to accept her fate in a family targeted by cancer. Aaron Paul plays Annie's husband and provides some lightheartedness as well as some anguish to this story. I would like to have seen more character development of Dr. Mary-Claire King , played by Helen Hunt but all in all this movie is a good see for most everyone. Some sexual explicitness leaves me thinking that anyone under age 16 should not view this film.

Andy C (br) wrote: I was pleasantly surprised how funny BP2 was. Considering how many NL sequels fail miserably, I thought BP2 was very funny. It's not going to be a comedic classic but you'll get enough laughs out of it (if you like NL and American Pie humor) that you won't regret watching it.

Clayton W (jp) wrote: Dream Boy lacks sure, strong direction, but its talented cast mostly makes up for it. The two young leads perform their parts well, and the supporting cast is solid. The main problem I have with Dream Boy is the shallowness of its central relationship. There is very little dialogue between Nathan (Stephan Bender) and Roy (Maximillian Roeg), so their relationship comes across as being all about the physical aspect. True, Roy offers to take Nathan to a movie, but we never see such a scene, and the way nearly every scene with the two of them ends up with passionate kissing and sex, it's hard to see any genuine emotion in the relationship. Further, the characters' motivations seem like cop-outs: abuse and (maybe) horniness. This problem, at least, is more or less handled by the end of the film, but not clearly enough. It seems somewhat cowardly for the film to rely on such explanations, though I do appreciate that it also adds to the drama and suspense of the film. Aside from that gripe, Dream Boy is still a sweet romance. It just doesn't have the depths you might hope for.

Marc S (ca) wrote: Amazing film about family and forgiveness.

Maan A (mx) wrote: The friendship between two characters with nothing in common is the basis for this memorable film. The late Philippe Noiret and Massimo Troisi, who died before the film's release, are outstanding as the odd couple of this lovely comedy-drama.

jackson m (ag) wrote: The most illuminating problem with contemporary action films is that too many elements are evidently rushed. For instances, let's use the generic blueprint: usually, they begin with the opening action sequence to grab our attention; then we have the title credits with the introduction of the plot; then the minimal characterization of the central characters; then the film essentially relies on monumental action sequences to grab our attention, but the facts are that we simply do care about the characters. Prejudice? Well I do know my comments sound exactly like it, but the sad truth is that this is, fundamentally, what most action movies resort to. Initially seeing Luc Besson within his second outing "Leon: The Professional," it was obvious that he is was director that treats the action genre with its merits, and that he identifies the key elements that makes an action movie more rewarding: put characters before action, and in this respect, when the action occurs, the audience actually cares about the consequences of the characters. Where "Leon" was in told like a fantasy with glaring melodrama, "La Femme Nikita" hard edge immensely elevates the subject matter into a rewarding experience. An action film that displays a woman searching for an identity in a world that obviously rejects her. The films central focus is the psychotic Nikita (Parrillaud). When we meet Nikita, she is a drug addict with a gang of dead-beats looking for their next hit. On initial appearance, Nikita contains animalistic qualities; she is psychotic, delusional and blatantly immoral as she shoots an innocent cop without hesitation. It's quite an interesting route that Besson utilizes, introducing his heroine as a monster, then within the next thirty minutes attempting to make us sympathize with her anti-social qualities. It's a tricky situation, but Besson seems to pull it off with ease as Nikita is sentenced to death and surrounded by isolation. Of course, this is only twenty minutes into the film, so we know she isn't going to die. As Nikita awakes from her purposed death, she is greeted by Bob (Karyo), a government spy that explains Nikita has the choice to gain a occupation as a trained-elite assassin, along with learning societies commodities. As brutal as it may sound, "La Femme Nikita" is a poignant character study. We watch this women start at the rock-bottom - both physically and mentally - and slowly begins her internal and external transformation. She is a lost soul continually searching for an identity as she attempts (and eventually to great effect) to gain and understand the appearance and notions of femininity. Subjectively, the sole reason why this film contains such an emotional effect is solely due to Anne Parrillaud performance; an actor that conveys with raw ferocity Nikita struggles: from her beginnings as dead-beat, drop-kick inferior junkie; to her attempts and changes with the ropes of femininity; then to her life outside closed walls as she attempts to balance her new love while full-filling her occupation; Parrillaud is amazing as a heroine, and what more logical sequence that displays the essential struggles of a heroine than assassinating someone, while dressed in undies, conversely talking to her boyfriend (Anglade) about the struggles of their relations. And of course there is action, but not normal action, but rather action injected with stylistic European flare. As stated, it's ever-so welcomed how Besson treats the subject matter; he allows plenty of time in exploring his central protagonist to point when the audience form an emotional investment, which in turn (similar to John Ford's "Stagecoach") develops an emotional response to the characters actions and challenges - we actually care of the consequences they may suffer during and action sequence. Furthermore, while the plot may sound fantastic and wholly unrealistic (which it is), Besson keeps the action grounded. Consider the following sequence: Nikita receives a call for her first job in the outside world. She arrives in room and dresses into a maid's outfit and is told to wait. Eventually she is given a plate with coffee that is riddled with poison (I think) and delivers it to the room acting as room service. After she completes the task, she comes back to the room and ask "what's next?" but there isn't a next, she gets to go home and that's the point. Ultimately, if referring back to that generic blue-print, the scenario I have just explained contains all elements to an action sequence, however, Besson is attempting to portray the occupation of an assassin in realistic terms; not every mission consist of a gun-fight or hand-to-hand combat with the enemy. Missions at times can be subtle, and if I may be so bold, easy. As for the ending, it seems many have deemed Besson conclusion as underwhelming and anti-climatic. Once again, Besson ending displays that he a class above the rest. He doesn't want to use a generic climatic gun-fight, but rather tend to drama elements; leaving us with a world where Nikita has become anonymous, and two-males are (most likely) left in melancholic state over her love. Superb.

Rafael C (de) wrote: One of those forgotten teen movies of the 80s. A teenage boy named Jeremy (Robert Sean Leonard) gets seduced and bitten by a sexy lady when he goes to deliver her groceries. It turns out that she was a vampire and now he is one too. Confused and in denial he is befriended by a vampire elder named Modok (Rene Auberjonois) who coaches him into adapting to his new lifestyle but the plot thickens as Jeremy also has to save his best friend Ralph who is kidnapped by two vampire hunters who think he's the vampire all while trying to convince his new girlfriend that he's a normal guy, except for the whole vampire thing. I enjoyed this low budget ,campy horror/comedy. The storyline was decent, the acting wasn't that good but, I enjoyed it nonetheles. I think it's gotten a bit interesting with time because of 3 unknown actors in this film that are now noteworthy :Robert Sean Leonard from the TV show "House", Rene Auberjonois mostly recognized for his role as Odo from Star Trek Deep Space Nine and the cameo appearance from Kathy Bates who played Jeremy's girlfriend's mom. It's worth checking out.

Jenn M (fr) wrote: This started out promising, the non believer seminary student, the crotchety old priest, exorcism lessons, the makings of a true horror film.For the first hour, I was intrigued, just dying to see how creepy it could get but it just sort of died out a bit and then got a bit crazy at the end but it was a little too late. By the time it got intriguing again, it was almost laughable, to the point that I was surprised thst Hopkins had signed onto this. Not terrible but not worth watching again, except for Colin's performance which was the highlight of the whole movie really

tara k (au) wrote: really amazing. not many people know about ):