Sockshare 4K Greta Gerwig Watch Film Little Women
audience score 18704 Vote
User ratings 9 of 10
runtime 135 min
review Little Women is a movie starring Saoirse Ronan, Emma Watson, and Florence Pugh. Jo March reflects back and forth on her life, telling the beloved story of the March sisters - four young women each determined to live life on their
E5 a5 b9 e5 80 91 specs. 🤮🤮🤮🤮🤮 I hate this couple Why Louisa? Why. YOU IMMEDIATELY WATCH Little Women OR DOWNLOAD. Which Little* Watch Online Boxofficemojo. Their eyes. so intense, omg. E5 a5 b9 e5 80%91 6.
Whenever a credit for Harvey Weinstein pops up on a film I like I cringe. So disturbing.
The fact that he isn't dressed fancy makes me like him more for some reason
Something went wrong, but don’t fret — let’s give it another shot. In her version of “Little Women, ” Writer/Director Greta Gerwig may well have captured the essence of author Louisa May Alcott’s beliefs and sensibilities more effectively than Alcott’s original book. The story, set in Massachusetts near the end of the Civil War, centers on the lives of four sisters – Jo (a fiercely independent writer), Amy (an artist), Meg (whose main ambition is husband and family) and Beth (a pianist in delicate health). The home fires are managed by their mother, Marmee, who is frugal, ever-thoughtful and admirably altruistic, with occasional intrusion from wealthy elderly Aunt March. Laurie is a rich, indolent heartthrob-next-door in constant pursuit of Jo. Professor Bhaer is an academic Jo meets during a sojourn in New York City. Alcott’s text is often described as an “idealized autobiography” – the characters are based on friends and family members, but reconstructed with considerable literary license. This novel has been the basis for many stage plays, musicals, radio shows, even a few operas. Inevitably, there have been several previous TV and movie productions, including a 1978 NBC mini-series sporting William Shatner as the professor with an amazing German accent, a 1949 movie with Elizabeth Taylor as Amy, a 1933 movie with Katherine Hepburn as Jo and a 1994 movie in which Winona Ryder was Oscar-nominated for her performance as Jo, with Christian Bale as Laurie. All of this is to suggest that if you’re going to address this chestnut again, it had better be well-roasted on that open fire. Fortunately, Gerwig’s trip down memory lane is well-done, in every respect. One great strength of the current production is the balance of its cast. As Jo, Saoirse Ronan is reunited with Gerwig, who directed her in “Lady Bird” (Ronan received an Oscar nomination for Best Actress while Gerwig was nominated for both Best Director and Best Original Screenplay). Her intense independence drives the story at several key points. As Laurie, Timothee Chalamet (“Lady Bird, ” “Call Me by Your Name”) causes regular swooning among the female population, onscreen and in the theater. Florence Pugh (“Little Drummer Girl”) as Amy and Emma Watson (Harry Potter series) as Meg also are compelling. There are additional strong performances by actresses playing against type – Lara Dern as Marmee is warm, empathic and grounded. Meryl Streep as the manipulative Aunt March draws well-earned hisses. But it’s Gerwig’s screenplay that is the real star of this show. Gerwig masterfully crafts the film’s final act to update the original novel in ways that seem much more true to Alcott’s life and beliefs. She also weaves in other Alcott material to bolster her empowerment theme. In the third act, Gerwig borrows material from Alcott’s “Rose in Bloom” (1876) to capture the essence of Jo’s frustration with the world around her: “Women, they have minds and they have souls, as well as just hearts… I’m so sick of people saying that love is just all a woman is fit for. ” The film is made even more interesting if the moviegoer considers that, while Alcott has clearly modeled Jo after herself, perhaps Gerwig herself is equally entwined with the pair. The Act One scene of Jo and Laurie dancing maniacally outside on the porch seems to channel the goofy gracefulness or graceful goofiness of some of Gerwig’s previous acting roles, particularly “Frances Ha” and “Mistress America. ” All this makes “Little Women” feel intimate, urgent and important, even for the males of the species. “Little Women” may be an effective antidote to the mania of the Safdie Brothers’ “Uncut Gems, ” which is another way of saying it drags in places. But it’s also uplifting, timely, observant and well worth your time.
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Little Women was one of my most anticipated films of the year and it did not disappoint. It is a fantastic film. Although I do prefer Greta Gerwig's Lady Bird.
Greta Gerwig is a fantastic director. She directs this film to perfection. It really is a great looking film with fantastic sets, costumes and really stunning cinematography.
Although a slow film, the film hooks you from the start with such a terrific script. It's such a beautiful film with wonderful characters. All 4 main characters are just perfect. And the bond between the 4 is insanely good. The film has a lot of heart and everything is handled so well.
Everyone here is really terrific. In fact it is one of the best acted films of the year. For me the highlight was definitely Saoirse Ronan who absolutely steals the show.
As far as flaws go, I suppose some of the scenes without Jo March are slightly less compelling but other than that this film is genuinely brilliant
Overall I loved it and it's one of the best films of 2019.
As a brazilian, I just want to thank you for pointing out Fernanda Montenegro's snub at the Best Actress award (we're still mad about this one.
Sorry, but Mat looks like a sorry as attention, gold seeker. HE IS NOT INTO LITTLE WOMEN FOR THE TRUTH BUT FAME. Amy was always my favourite sister! So glad they are giving her more space in this new movie so maybe everyone now will finally see what i always saw in her ❤.
Amy was definitely the standout in 2019's Little Women. Florence Pugh's performance was the first time I really liked Amy. I wish you had included the PBS 2017/2018 Miniseries, but I understand why you didn't. I feel like it bridges the gap between '94 and '19 and because of that, it doesn't come across as particularly unique. I loved it though and it had my favorite portrayals of Marmie, Mr. March, Laurie, John Brooke, and Professor Bhaer. It was also the only adaptation that I can remember that showed Aunt March meddling with Meg's engagement. I think the miniseries was the most accurate adaptation of the book, but it wasn't as flashy as some of the others. (Also, the miniseries' Amy wasn't the best...
I never read the book, so I can't speak to the film's authenticity, but every single scene where the sisters were together was nothing but screaming, giggling, and talking over each other so much that I couldn't understand what the scene was about. The jumping back and forth in time was confusing to the point where it seemed that it took Beth 7 years to die. I think scarlet fever worked a lot faster back then. Plus, they complained about being poor, but they lived in a gigantic house with Victorian furniture and fireplaces falling all over the place. And a housekeeper/cook who prepared so much food for breakfast that it took the mother and the 4 daughters to schlep it over to a real poor family. Oh, and the skits they put together in the uninsulated attic in the winter? Not in New England they didn't!
Can't comment on the acting because most of the scenes are so short and convoluted I couldn't discern any acting.
Little Women Introduction Little Women is a classic – if not the classic – girls' book. Written just after the Civil War in response to a publisher's demand for a novel that could appeal to young female readers, it was originally published as two books: Chapters 1-23 were issued in 1868 with the title Little Women, and, after the book became a sensational success, Chapters 24-47 were issued in 1869 with the title Good Wives. Today we read both sections together as Little Women, but it's important to know that the book began in two pieces, because there's more separating them than time. The first half of the book is loosely based on Louisa May Alcott's own life; in fact, it's semi-autobiographical, and reflects the experiences she had growing up with her sisters in New England. After it was published, readers wrote to Alcott and her publishers asking for more, and especially asking about the girls' love lives. Most readers wanted to know who each sister married – especially whether Jo married Laurie. Alcott herself remained unmarried all her life, so, in order to write the sequel, she had to depart from autobiography and write straight-up fiction. Without her own life experiences, the second part of the novel may feel less realistic. However, no amount of fan-mail could force Alcott to marry off the two main characters in the way her readers expected. What does she do? Well, you'll have to read the book to find out, but let's just say you probably won't see it coming! Little Women has been popular ever since its first publication; after more than 140 years, it still appeals to readers young and old, female and male – although, admittedly, the majority of the novel's lifelong lovers are female. The story has been adapted three times as a film, starring first Katharine Hepburn, then June Allyson, then Winona Ryder as Jo March. It has also been transformed into a play, an opera, and a musical. Apart from the different version of Little Women itself, we think we can detect the influence of Little Women on other great North American girls' books, such as The Little House on the Prairie and Anne of Green Gables, as well as some of the great British girls' books of the time, such as A Little Princess. Part of the fascination with the novel is its treatment of gender roles, which balances tradition and gender distinction with more forward-thinking, proto-feminist attitudes. We fully expect that readers will be considering and debating issues of gender in this novel for many decades to come. What is Little Women About and Why Should I Care? This one's a bit tricky. After all, readers of Little Women tend to fall into two camps. First, there are people who read this novel and fall in love with it. For example, we know women who read this book first when they were girls and now read it over and over again, coming back to it every few years to savor the trials and triumphs of the March sisters. These are women who identify with Jo's ambition and with Meg's romantic nature, who love reading and appreciate all the literary references in the book. That's the book's fan base, and it grows all the time as new readers discover the story again. If you're one of these readers, you can stop reading this section now and go check out our "Character Analysis" of Jo and then leave a comment to tell us what you think of it! If you're still with us, then you fall into the second camp of readers: people who do not fall in love with Little Women right away, who might not even find it interesting. After all, this is a novel without a villain, without any battles or even any serious fights. Well, yeah, Jo gets mad at Amy and ignores her for a few days, but that's about it. All the major conflict is emotional, ethical, and psychological. Plus, the book considers the position of women in nineteenth-century America. Again, that's significant, but it also means that most of the action in the novel takes place in the private, domestic sphere. This is a cozy, home-y book, and that can make it feel like the stakes aren't as high. What we're saying is, ladies and gentlemen, we understand if you aren't as excited about this novel as we are. But the good news is, we've got reasons why you should care about this book. Oh, sure, there are the reasons your English teacher could give you. One, this novel is incredibly influential, both on American literature and on the development of the young adult novel and children's book. Two, Alcott shows you how the abstract issues facing the Transcendental philosophers really play out in everyday life. Three, people today are still concerned with figuring out how to balance the way they appear to their friends with behaving in an ethical way, and this book is all about learning to sacrifice appearances for principles. But if that's not doing it for you, how about this: character! As you're reading, we challenge you not to find people you know, or personality traits that you're familiar with, in the cast of characters. Are you really telling us you don't know someone like Amy – someone who worries more about the shape of her nose than whether she's a good person? Or someone like Aunt March, who likes to throw her weight around and tell other people what to do, but has become lonely and isolated as a result? Or someone like Jo, who has ambitions that seem to clash with her family duties? Aside from moral lessons, historical significance, and the sheer enjoyment of reading, Alcott's novel includes a well-drawn cast of characters that are still familiar to us. And if you keep reading, you just might find yourself among them – and if you're not careful, you'll find that all your own flaws are being exposed, and punished, and satirized. So this is your warning: you better keep might find your most embarrassing trait on the next page! Little Women Resources Websites Little Women Resources from the University of Virginia This page offers a complete e-text of the novel along with a biography of Louisa May Alcott and other resources. The Alcott Web A comprehensive collection of information about Louisa May Alcott on the Web. Louisa May Alcott Biography This detailed biography, written by Joan Goodwin for the Unitarian Universalist Historical Society, also includes a short bibliography. Louisa May Alcott, Domestic Goddess A great place to begin your research on Little Women. Check out the bibliography, too! Movie or TV Productions Little Women, 1994 This relatively recent film version includes an all-star cast whose names you'll probably know, from Winona Ryder as Jo to Kirsten Dunst as Amy and Claire Danes as Beth, not to mention Christian Bale as Laurie. Little Women, 1949 This film is less notable for June Allyson's portrayal of Jo March than for Elizabeth Taylor's portrayal of Amy – in a terrible blonde wig! Nevertheless, it's a pretty good movie, and it preserves several important passages from the novel word-for word as dialogue, so it's a useful study tool. Little Women, 1933 Directed by George Cuckor and starting Katharine Hepburn, this 1933 version of Alcott's novel is also a film classic. Documents Little Women Complete E-Text Project Gutenberg offers the full text of the novel, either for reading online or downloading to your desktop. 1880 Edition of Little Women If you'd like to read the novel in a more book-like version, Google Books offers a scanned version of the 1880 edition. Videos Trailer for Little Women (1999) This trailer gives a sample of director Gillian Armstrong's interpretation of Alcott's novel. Audio Free Audiobook from LibriVox Hear the complete novel read aloud, chapter by chapter. "Jo March, Everyone's Favorite Little Woman" In this brief editorial piece, Lynn Neary reflects on how modern girls react to Jo as a character. You can read or listen to the story at the website. Little Women Audiobook Purchase and download the Audiobook from Random House Audio Images Louisa May Alcott In this photograph, Louisa May Alcott is seen at work at her desk. Illustration by May Alcott for Little Women The first edition of Louisa May Alcott's novel was illustrated by her sister, May, a developing artist. Heavily criticized, her drawings were eliminated from future editions of the novel, but they may show a more accurate version of Louisa's vision of her fictional family.
Ewwwww everyone got on my nerves this episode EVERYONE. except jasmine and Elena. 😍😍😍😍. 見證:愛救了我. I'm officially in love with Florence Pugh. Looks like you are using an unsupported browser. To get the most out of this experience please upgrade to the latest version of Internet Explorer. Timothee Chalamet is SO BEAUTIFUL OMG. A.e.m.o. I feel bad for that person who made the tea. When is the new season. The whole concept of award show, especially the Oscars is a Joke. The Brits talking in American accent and the Americans talking in British accent! Cool.
Jimmy seemed creepy when he showed that pic of her
About The Author - Fernando Ramírez Barba
Resume: I'm a boy pretending to be a man.