On their honeymoon, young Florence Ponting faces difficulty in being intimate with her husband, Edward Mayhew. In spite of having known him for quite a while with a wonderful courting period, she had never been intimate with him and had never been able to discuss it openly with her companion. Language: English Running Time: 110 min Rating: R Release date: 07 September 2017 Directed by: Dominic Cooke Produced by: Elizabeth Karlsen Stephen Woolley Written by: Ian McEwan Based on: On Chesil Beach by Ian McEwan Starring: Saoirse Ronan Billy Howle Emily Watson Anne-Marie Duff Samuel West Adrian Scarborough Music by: Dan Jones Shot by: Sean Bobbitt Editing by: Nick Fenton Distributed by: Lionsgate Bleecker Street What's Hot The writer, Ian McEwan, (who wrote the original book as well) has handled a delicate topic in a really mature fashion. The fact that he has been able to bring the audience into the tale without taking sides of either Edward or Florence for the most part, needs to be appreciated. Ian’s dialogues are also simple without any air of superiority making it easier to empathize with both the protagonists. Saoirse Ronan as Florence Ponting is impeccable and she aces a pretty difficult role using her body language. The way she enthusiastically mouths every sentence brings the part to life. Her chemistry with the male lead, the stark difference with which she interacts with her overbearing mother and that of her husband’s and her remarkable [...]
With Dunkirk, Nolan takes himself, his crew and the viewers through uncharted waters and as we sail through the story, shows how war films could be handled extremely different from some of the most famous ones we may have seen and yet give an equally immersive experience as they all have done.
The monochrome background of Dublin stays a perfect canvas for this wonderful tale that brings out the ethereal bliss of making music for love and rebellion. After Once & Begin Again, Carney has once again come up trumps with a film that will make you root for the protagonists unequivocally and also push you to buy the soundtrack album.
Allied has to be labelled as a missed opportunity since the end product, in spite of the admirable efforts of Marion Cotillard and Brad Pitt, does not have the desired impact.
'Suicide Squad' has entertaining moments and characters, but suffers from rough editing, middling special effects and more profoundly from a storytelling viewpoint so much that it lacks in both impetus and consistency. One can’t help but wonder why DC would end up making such an uninspired, dim and un-thoughtful flick.