22 Burst results for "Branagh"
Disney Moves ‘Free Guy,’ ‘Death on the Nile’ Off 2020 Release Calendar
"Among other things. Not only did they lay off some studio employees. Not only did one of their companies that they purchased in many years since. Espn lay off five hundred employees but on top of that disney went ahead and announced that free guy which had been pushed from twenty twenty one into twenty. Twenty is now being put off the schedule. Speed taken off of it and move most likely back into twenty twenty one at some point appointed time. plus also kenneth branagh's death on the nile. So i want to hear thoughts my friend on this. It's really disappointing to see that a movie that they have such high hopes for which already moved into twenty twenty as now been moved out of it.
"Welcome to film spotting, we will get to our Nolan Review Awards. Later in the show, we might have an for those awards picked out by. Then we might not. We will share our awards for favourite supporting performance and lead performance from this retrospective of the work of Christopher Nolan will also share our picks for best Nolan moment in the overall best moment or seen after we have revisited all ten of Nolan's films and that will culminate with our Christopher Nolan rankings. The definitive Christopher ranking for each of us one to ten will there be some shifting Adam Gimme a tease. Shifts definitely from the last time, I posted a Nolan ranking on letterbox. There's been some movement Yep me too one I think you'll like I don't know if you'll like it enough, but you will like it I though the World War Two movie from Christopher Nolan that we didn't know we needed dunkirk. The enemy tanks stop. Why? Why waste precious tanks when they can pick from the. Barrel. Their full hundred thousand men only speech. Your position. Josh, coming into this rewatch was that done kirk is Christopher, Nolan's best film and there's at least one longtime listener and regular commentator who agrees with you that we are culminating this overview triumphantly with the filmmakers greatest achievement Adam Grossman in Vancouver says like many of us. I've completed my Christopher Nolan Review. Biggest takeaway hoover is a really hard were dispel. Well, second takeaway. I've decided dunkirk is Nolan's career highpoint while my heart loves interstellar the most good on you Adam and I. Hugely Admire. and. The Dark Knight for what they meant to Action Cinema and Superhero movies respectively dunkirk is his masterpiece got laid down for you tenant. I just don't know how anyone could argue that the legend of dunkirk could be told any better the setup and the first eight minutes alone from the falling paper from the sky to the distress. Cry of where's the bloody air force is a wonder of a short film. In itself, the lack of dialogue works perfectly for what this movie wants to achieve with. Hans. Zimmer's relentless scored doing all the audio work that's necessary among all the chaos. There are frequent moments of grace. Kenneth. Branagh face as Commander Bolton as the cavalry arrives in the form of the civilian vessels the empathy as Peter Tells Killian Murphy's PTSD soldier. The young George will be okay and no moment more than the shot. Be Okay and no more than a shot of Tom Hardy's planes silently gliding over the beaches of dunkirk knowing his job has been done. dunkirk is also uniquely Christopher Nolan Movie One where his signature use of time has never melded together better and more cohesively than it does in the final twenty minutes of this film while Dunkirk will understandably never be a wholly enjoyable or easy rewatch. It's one that gets richer and richer with repeat viewing. Now, Adam Mention Nolan signature use of time, and that is one aspect of dunkirk among others that certainly connects to his entire body of work. But there are other aspects that Mark Dunkirk is unique. It is only film that is based on historical events, which means it is inherently rooted in the past and yet I'd argue it is only film that truly feels present tense meeting there are no. Dead parents or wives or forsaken children or other tragic events haunting the air's barrier played by Tom. Hardy the Moles Army private Tommy fiene whitehead or for the most part the sees Mr Dawson played by Mark Rylance like all Nolan protagonist there's plenty of personal sacrifices on display but no guilt no sense of futility about toning past actions just the seemingly futile need to survive the current event that they. Are Tragically experiencing here's something else that argues unique about dunkirk as we every other commentator on Dolan's work is discussed in some form or fashion for all those dead parents and wives and foresaken children. There's nothing so emotional or borderline sentimental in any of his previous films as the climax of inception and yes, mileage may vary there which led to interstellar and not only mcconaghy's crushing breakdown watching twenty three. Years Worth of miss video messages from his family but the verbalize message love is the one thing we're capable of proceeding that transcends dimensions of time and space. Maybe we should trust that even if we can't understand it, it's hard to imagine any character in previous Christopher Nolan movies saying something like that which led to Dunkirk am I crazy josh this is his most blatantly sentimental and even heart film. And if so is that what establishes Dunkirk as his best its balance of coldness the sober portrayal of the hell of war of life in the misguided choices, some men will make when facing death with warmth. In the compassionate inspiring choices some men will make to maintain a way of life. So a lot of subtleties in that question and you're onto something so you're not crazy I think I would distinguish. The word blatantly, I. Don't think this is blatantly emotional or moving, but I do think you're onto something in the fact that it is maybe his most heartwarming in where it ends up and let me kind of try to parse those. You're right as long as the Nolan Canon has convulsing McConnell. Interstellar is going to be his most blatantly emotional I mean you can't have a scene like that without registering that on it surface. That's his most emotional movie. But I will also say that I find Dunkirk to be his most emotionally affecting movie maybe even more. So than inception, which we about how I did find that very moving especially in the character of Mal. So yet dunkirk is really a unique thing even as it's working within the strands and trends that we have been tracing in Nolan's other films, I. Think the heartwarming aspect is probably a part of that. You've nailed it there in that it brings us to a place that. Is One of Constellation and I think it's earned because I think up until that point we have just been suffering alongside all of these other characters in so many ways and we've also been recognizing as the movie does that this is You know a an account of a military failure, a huge defeat and so for the movie to kind of offer, some sort of solace at the end of that I think is. In proportion and well
"branagh" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Two eight five five four hundred savage well the big story today is a new relief plan why because when we did a few weeks ago didn't work why Branagh money too fast why the company sucked up all the money that was intended to get to small businesses and really protect jobs are now well no big deal we'll just double it do it again so it's a four hundred and fifty nearly five hundred billion dollar deal that supposedly been reached and about to become law twenty five billion for corona testing whatever that is the reason I say that is I I really don't know what that is really even know how to begin to think of what that might be this is for actually products materials contracts for people to create is this for research what is twenty five billion dollars is if you know if I spent twenty five billion dollars on headphones at least I know what I was buying it was coming in the mail but presumably there is twenty five billion of five hundred billion more for what they spend the most time griping about and blaming others for where the tests why don't we have enough and then seventy five billion to boost spending on hospitals now the reason I bring this up is not the NIT picking play talk radio I don't know what twenty five billion dollars for corona testing is around one seventy five billion for hospitals is is this in the areas where were they were hit the hardest because either by way of recovery or death that will become a thing of the past but is that for the future I mean I'm I'm not being mean here is that we've legitimate look to places that have I don't know subway systems or a lot of people on the streets eating on the streets and touching things on the streets that no matter what the future viruses we got to beef up our hospitals in those areas or is this the government taking over hospitals or the government using this crisis to funnel more money to this area I don't even know what it means I just know what a five hundred billion dollars twenty fives going to corona testing seventy five is going to hospitals and nobody really explains much beyond that what is ultimately driving this bill the three hundred forty nine billion to protect jobs they got sucked up by big companies and ran out too fast that's why they're doing it but once again they're trying to solve a three hundred twenty billion dollar problem and they can't stop there they got even weasel at up to five hundred billion but the purpose of this bill is to get money flowing to small businesses because it failed the first time then they became ability big political fight then the Democrats want to get more money for states and city ballots they didn't win that but they did get access believe it or not two hundred and fifty billion allocated the earlier two trillion dollar cares act they can we allocate that to cities and states so not new money for that but you could take that other money and re appropriated not meanwhile nobody's outrage nobody's even I mean I don't hear anybody anywhere at all concerned about these trillion dollar checks being written Hey nobody certainly cares exit two point whatever trillion I mean you realize this is the fourth corona virus related bill in two months that's closing in on three trillion dollars in spending and that's in addition to the four trillion by the fact seven trillion it looks we had a three hundred forty nine billion dollar mistake or we don't have the provisions to protect it and some some took advantage of it so now we need three hundred twenty billion more all in by the way buried in the story is what they've been negotiating with they didn't get but they got to reallocate again nobody outraged and they're already in talks for the next one the spending away I'm wondering the wisdom you know as I said at the outset I am wholeheartedly with doctor savage they gotta take covert serious and when people try to use hysteria and fear and panic and then others hop on board and weaponized to manipulate an agenda eyes and start aiming it for political gain global or socialist or what have you then you get protective you feel the need to defend and then you lose your balance now you're focused only on the economy and not on people who are really vulnerable in other words from the very beginning we knew we had to navigate a health crisis a health threat a temporary threat to human life we had to navigate that without creating any kind of permanent damage to livelihood or way of life but we always had to maintain all three and I said to the very beginning I don't think every country should respond the same because they have different levels of cold feet and threat and spread they also have different ways living and laws and governments instead shouldn't react the same either I guess my question is why are we treating everybody like run out of control triage in a heavily hit area when we're not because of the modeling right there are people today that's the other top story of the day some states are starting to re open and everybody just has a blanket view of this first of all number one I want to make the case they're not opening because people protested it may have influenced but they're ultimately or at least a claim unless they're lying they're opening because it's safe to but there was somebody on Facebook in a post at this I am all for the first amendment but I cannot for the life of me understand the rationale of the folks protesting shelter in place laws there's one size fits all you would understand why somebody in North Dakota doesn't want to live under the same precautions that makes sense for New York but not North Dakota South Dakota Tennessee or others and then you then you get sarcastic right because they don't understand they have no no layers of understanding everything just one size fits all the new going to sarcasm but if you're so confident covert nineteen isn't a big deal for some people there that were protesting weren't saying that they were taking it serious I think it's a big deal but at the same deal everywhere why don't they just volunteer for their local hospital because if they did in some of these areas the local hospital this is been laying off nurses and doctors.
"branagh" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"You heard the news John Branagh and James clapper that getting away as I wonder why because they're in trouble they're in trouble because of what I call Obama gate here another sample from my new book the war for America's sold about the crimes committed by the last administration soon offered to establish with the Churchill institute of Julia a student fellowship to work there and run several of its projects this would be her fourth job at the school after much rumination she agreed this decision to associate with an organization that supports on national and civilizational heritage would be used against her in the weeks before her graduation on that sunny day in may you should note that Trinity College is home to Johnny Eric Williams I'm and I refuse to dignify with the title professor because of his extremist views and despicable actions this person is meant to teach sociology to the young people attending the school instead he is a proud purveyors of bigotry and race based hatred famous for his pronouncements on social media Williams has stated that simply being white is an act of terrorism and that old self identified white people no exceptions are invested in and collude with systemic white racism white supremacy most outrageous and despicable over Ole was what he said of the James Hodgkinson a volunteer for the Bernie Sanders campaign took a rifle a handgun and a hit list of Republican politicians to a baseball diamond in northern Virginia with the intent to murder as many as he could of those present at a practice for a charity game almost taking the life of congressman Steve Scalise he was killed by two brave members of the capitol police Williams tweeted that the ambulance crews who rushed to the shooting should have hash tag let them F. ing die apart from a brief hiatus from teaching this vile individual has paid no penalty for his racism or death wish extremism he still teaches at Trinity with the president of the college defending him under the banner of academic freedom note Williams on the college president Joanna burger Sweeney both black us yourself what would have been skewed have be both been white and Williams had made public statements to the effect that quote blackness is terrorism I doubt his academic freedom would have saved him from being summarily fired tenure or no ten yeah this last piece of the puzzle provides context for what happened next to Julia and what's transpired on the day of her graduation a month before the big day the Churchill institute was targeted by a small group of vocal students who managed to have it formally disapproved by the Trinity student government why well because the Churchill institutes mission quote to encourage in every way possible serious teaching learning and scholarship about western civilization and quote celebrates the values upon which America and the west will build and some challenges the ideology of identity politics and victim mode that are the bedrock of left wing politics and academe today because she was associated with the institute of daughter Julia came under attack as well just before her graduation the social media campaign was launched against Judah using her name and picture and posters with placed around the campus stating quote this is the face of racism this is the face of white supremacy imagine this happening to your daughter imagine this happening to you as a young person in college imagine this happening to someone like my daughter who not only doesn't have a racist fight but in her beating but who as part of her law and policy studies in school focused exclusively on helping the most disadvantaged women often minority women who are abused and end up financially destitute thanks to the actions of that reprobate husbands or partners leftist activists aim to their hatred at Julia just days before her graduation and what did the school do nothing DOT contacted Trinity College president bogus Sweeney to express my concerns and highlight the protection she could afford it and a vow to big gets on her faculty Johnny Eric Williams and I contrasted that with the doctor lack of response to the harassment Judy I had received side with a non committal email full of empty liberal nostrums since then I found out that the campus police had almost immediately identified the students behind the hate campaign but when the culprits left wing credentials became known to the school one of the deans force the officer in charge to quietly drop the whole investigation apparently social justice doesn't apply to conservatives now we come to the graduation on that beautiful sunny day on the quad of Trinity College I found my way back to a party and we reconnected with Julia in the crush I became slightly separated from the rest of the group the young woman walks up to me stretched out her hand and said are you Sebastian Gorka the Sebastian Walker who worked for Donald Trump in the White House I smiled and said yes that's me which she responded well then you not see she did this in front of other families other parents witnesses the mole and then walked away I was momentarily taken aback this was not the first time since I joined the trump administration that someone had been publicly obscene to my face but usually it's done by a cow would who sees me on the street rolls down the window of his car and shouts something vulgar is he drives by this was face to face at a college graduation ceremony okay I gathered myself in Seoul where she had gotten too I decided that this demanded a response I woke up to her the two ladies she was with probably her mother and grandmother the girl wasn't wearing an academic down so she wasn't a graduating student but likely the sister of one of the graduates I said to her just who do you think you are my parents suffered as children under the **** then my father was tortured and imprisoned by the secret police and you have the temerity to call me of not see that is just the tip of the iceberg if you wanna know much much more the crimes who committed them and what it's going to take to.
Dissecting the 2019 Version of 'The Lion King'
"Are here to talk about the twenty thousand nine hundred film the Lion King which is also one thousand nine hundred four film called the Lion King. This is a photo realistic digitally animated reimagining though not quite so creatively reimagined version of the lion king which is of course one of the Canonical Disney new golden teenage classics that has been remade in this series of remakes and boy. There are a lot of things to say about this film. They're not a lot of things to say about. The plot of this film because the plot is exactly the same as the original yes for the most part but Amanda. Let's start this conversation by talking about one thousand nine hundred four wow take take me back to Amanda Dobbins in one thousand nine hundred four entering a movie theater and experiencing the lion king so I would have been nine years old at the time of the release police and I'm trying to remember. I don't remember this actual theater day experience because again I was nine I don't know what are you going to say children children but I have probably seen seen this movie after the fact as much as any other Disney movie that I've seen and I think this soundtrack definitely became a part of my life. We have spent a lot of time on this five guys talking about how much I love Elton. John and I think this was my entry way into Elton on John. <hes> so I the music and those opening notes you make me emotional every single time and I think I'm trying to remember we were talking I went to they were released the lion king the nineteen ninety-four Lion King about ten years. There's an I actually went to see that in theaters which is strained. It's not something I normally do. I don't go in for that type of nostalgia usually but this became the central Disney tax for Amihai for a lot of other people in my generation I think because it's not about princess and it's not about a boy either I mean obviously there are male and female lions but it's just about animals. I think it's about more than just a love story which which is great it brings in a larger audience and I think probably both in terms of story musical achievement. I think it's the peak of the new golden era of Disney I would agree with you and I think that that has evolved over time. This up in this movie was obviously massive box office success. Yes it was later adapted Julie Taymor into a very successful Broadway adaptation. This new version is directed by Jon favreau. Who is one of the I think one of the signature blockbuster film makers of his era so you know this meaningful the movie the original movie was nominated for the two Academy Awards which actually feels quite low in retrospect this is before there was a best animated feature category was not needed for best original score and best original song for can you feel the love tonight? I definitely saw the lion king three or four times in the movie theater really and I was I think I was eleven when the film was released so maybe a little old but I also I think I was very I think Aladdin ensnared me and I got very excited about people like Robin Williams and so the <unk> Immonen Puma aspect the movie. I've done very appealing. I was not quite aware of the Shakespearean hamlet intonations or the biblical Joseph and Moses Story but at the same time I think that this movie is pitched a little older than say Aladdin for that the reason because there are those generational and canonical overtones in it's about fathers and sons and family what we leave behind and responsibility and larger issues. There's there are no oh princesses in this movie which I think is one of the other things to that is significantly different from so many of the classic Canonical Disney movies that we talk about this isn't Cinderella. This isn't sleeping beauty. This isn't even Aladdin in that respect. It's a very male movie. All of the main characters are very male and I wonder if as a kid I I was responding to that unconsciously somehow. I'm sure you were. I think it is also somehow it is very male but somehow feels like less masculine that a lot of I have been handed a lot of male focus. I've caught her throughout my life and especially as a kid and I do think that this opened up a little bit more than it is. Also there are female characters. Nala is not as developed as you might right like but at the end of the other lions you know they're lions can see yourself if you're going to see yourself in an animal. You're going to see yourself in an animal. There's kind of less gender stuff to work with. I'm glad we agree that. This is the peak of the Disney neo golden era the decision to remake. This movie is complex on the one hand. If you listen to our episode about alive and you know that there is really one reason why they're doing this which is money. These movies are making a lot of money. These live action remakes. Some of them are more successful than others. Yes I think Dumbo came out earlier this year and has already been forgotten. That was not very successful these from financial perspective I think creatively there's kind of some cool things in dumbo happening. It's Tim Burton applying his Tim burntness to the Disneyworld which is kind of a kick unto itself. We may look back on in ten years ago. That was interesting. I found beating the beast for example to be utterly dull and pointless and I thought Aladdin was strange and a little bit unnerving and a little bit sexual and why why are the only person person who's like let the genie have his life. Why not I want to be a human? That's part of being a human. Let's make this a sex positive podcast. Okay thank you. The Lion King is different from those movies. Those movies star the sex in this movie. There's there's has no sex in this movie and there's no humans in this movie at all and all those other movies all of these other live action remake Cinderella Kenneth Branagh Cinderella Stars a human being Willy James. The Lion King is completely digitally animated and there are some brilliant people I think chief among them Rob Llegado who is the sort of digital overseer of this whole film the person who has conceived a lot of this new has worked on a great many films Steven Spielberg and Maureen Scorsese in his widely considered one of the premier digital architects of the modern era of movies but there's something you know the the phrase the Uncanny valley has been used frequently in aggressive reviews of this movie because Sedna Valley and there's something unnerving about looking at real life photo realistic ish lions <hes> talking and singing and nuzzling and conquering <hes> the actual physical Ram like manifestation of this movie. How did you feel about it? I think I'm the only person who is really pro. I honestly it's like a nature documentary with Elton John Songs. I'm not mad. I do think I turn to you within ten minutes of this movie starting and was like we should be high right now. We shouldn't in a band because it was a professional experience in the middle of the day and it's important to have boundaries kids in that theater yes exactly so we made the right responsible decision but in terms of the attitude with which I would enjoy seeing this movie I thought it looked looked amazing and I I really do think that as a technical and visual achievement it's beautiful and there and I wanna say two things about that. One is in terms of the it's. It's competition and comparing it with all of the other effects that we have seen. I find it so strange that people don't seem to like this because we have sat through so much true visual garbage in the last two three five years so many blockbuster movies that we see look like trash and their garbled and there's so much C._G._i.. And that's I mean that is certainly true. I think of Superhero movies which I just have stopped taking into account visually because I've just give it up but also a lot of now that we're using more C._G._i.. And Action Movies and honestly just for location stuff so much stuff looks really bad all the time and you can tell that it's fake and I saw that this looked beautiful. I agree with you to an extent. I think that if you look at a lot of the early reviews of the film what you'll see is this kind of phrasing the lion king is an extraordinary breakthrough comma but and the but what is this is creatively dead end and I think you're what your feelings are. I remember this kind of conversation around Avatar. It feels very similar to the one that you're having right Avatar. which is that habit to see Avatar in theaters? I don't know if you saw it in theaters. I assume you did okay you like most humans saw. There is a blizzard in New York and I'd better my house for today's and I gotta go right so Avatar. I remember being completely blown away. I it was a very similar situation where I was not really thinking terribly hard about the world that James Cameron had created but I was inside side of the world and it's sort of movie that when you watch on television does not stand up in quite the same way but it has this ability to surround you an envelope you in what it has created which is from whole cloth the line this lion king. I think is somewhat similar. The problem is we know where the movies going the whole time and so if you are not stoned and you can't fully just appreciate the digital presentation it feels like you're on a road to nowhere and end. I like the I like the story of the Lion King a lot and there are things about this version of the lion king that I think are interesting in well done but I couldn't just help but feel like they stretched out something that I didn't need this moves thirty minutes longer longer than the original film I would say that the voice performances some of which are good most of which are less good than the original which is not what you want true they meet an interesting trace to <hes> interesting choice but I understand how it happens they spent all of their time on the visuals <hes> and it looks spectacular and they did not update this script they they seem to have extended the story little and I think they spent a lot of extra time. Is the the Hyena seen in the chase scenes. Which I think are pretty scary? Yes and I'm curious to see how kids handle they're going to be tougher for your old. I mean that was a little scary in the cartoon yeah because I mean and that's dealing with parent death and real serious stuff but this genuinely mainly frightening an immersive and so I thought that was a great achievement and I think that's where the time goes but they didn't update the actual scripts like there are still lines being said that were written for a children's cartoon soon version of these people and there is a difference between a an what if if is the non pejorative way of saying children's cartoon well how would you you're well but I'm trying to distinguish kind of the nineteen ninety four animation from the new enemy that is something that I wanna talk about a little later in this show but but there is a difference in presentation and style and it's two different types of art and they both require skill and artistry but you expect to different things to come out of the mouths of the nineteen ninety-four Lion and the photo realistic two thousand nine hundred nine no doubt the original film you go back and we watch it and last week on the Internet there was a twitter account that very predictably did a side by side of the ninety four version of the Lion King <hes>. I believe it was the performance of a Kuna Matata. I can't recall specifically which song it was. I think it was gonna Matata and then the new version of accoutrements auto and what you see in the animated version is this almost busby Berkeley. Ask musical execution. The characters are like whirling dervishes. They're doing flips. They're swinging from vines. They're not just walking through the jungle and in the new Kuna Matata it's just a warthog and Amir cat and a lion walking singing and that is just less visually dynamic and it's more difficult to do this sort of photo realistic digital animation that they've done but it's not as fun and the original Lion King is really fun and there's something intellectually absent from this in a way. It's like the in an attempt to be more real. They have lost sight of what was ultimately truly great about the movie. I think that is that is where my head is. I I think that's true. I don't think that this movie like does it to borrow sports metaphor that I barely understand like carried the baller cross the goal line if he will done that state football yes right they don't they don't get there but I I also watched that clip of the side by side and my first thought was wow I nine and was really young and I was at child when I saw this movie and this is a movie it is it does have childlike wonder and what I responded to in this New Lion King and you and I had this conversation after we saw it is it's like it's a different type of imagination. I mean here's my thing what if lions could talk that would be cool as shit if like lions could actually talk and you could just watch them have an actual shakespearian drama and it's not even amber narrating narrating it it's them actually talking and it looked as and it was real life and it looked beautiful and it was shot beautifully as this is that is more exciting to that type of imagination is more exciting to me than total made up worlds ads and total out of nothing fantasy things I just did the things were spinning reality and suddenly it's like these majestic creatures could speak to you. I I find that really exciting and I liked that approach to this movie i. I don't think they leaned into it fully enough. I'm going to ask you unanswerable question. Let's say that there was a movie in Twenty nineteen called the Lion King <hes> that was written designed executed in exactly the same way but the nineteen ninety-four version of the lion king did not exist and this was the first time you're seeing this movie <hes> this story. Do you think you would like it well because you typically do not like quote. Unquote Animated Films Right I. I don't like things that are for children because I'm a grownup and I know that that's like really hard for you to here. It's just unnecessarily. It's just it's just I'll bet you asked me unanswerable Kushner and I'm trying to be very honest if if I could sense and this movie so for children <hes> you know and so much of this stuff where they didn't make it they made it pretty scary but then they're still kind of the goofy numbers and they don't explore a lot of a lot. AWW questions number one. There's no sex had a lot of questions about like the demographics of a Lion Pride yes you there. There are larger political issues that they kind of leave on the table because you got it just like have a a little lion singing a song about you. You know I just can't wait to which I by the way have memorized and I just forgot the title there
Kenneth Branagh talks 'All Is True'
"Everybody. I'm Peter Travers this popcorn where we tell. You. What's happening at the movies? And we have a movie now called all is true. It is the story of William Shakespeare in his later years. It stars my friend here Kenneth Branagh who also directed it. And did God knows what else, you know? Can I think it's kind of amazing? We were talking a little bit before about when I first encountered you which was you playing a Henry the fifth onscreen, which he directed as well as started Oscar nominations for both things. This was a Henry who was just filled with youth and vigor and was going to take on the world and everything and it was. This fresh vigorous approach to what Shakespeare is. And now, you're playing Shakespeare himself in his later years has that make you feel on usual. Unusual very privileged. Because the in a way, you know, Henry the fifth was a it was an amazing opportunity to have as a young actor, and a sort of virgin filmmaker and really was any possible because there were lots of other equally sorts of adventurous maverick figures in terms of the produces and an all sorts of other people who were taking a chance on me. I remember talking to the late. Great psalm. Go when junior when we were releasing that film in America saying cannot, please please, please. I I know I'm I'm I'm twenty I'm nobody another, but complete can I make two requests on the post police. Could you include two names, one is Judi Dench who I promise you people will know about sued they will know about and the other one pleases William Shakespeare, without whom none of us would be here. Why credit the writer well, just different additional dialogue anyway. But it was he was just too concerned about what was going. To get people into the side. No problem listening to a smart, man. He news who knew his market. But I suppose the send if things I keep sort of saying the same thank yous to people like Judy Dench shoop stuck with me through a journey through shakes. Things have you done with her? I mean we worked about together by seven times. And she's directed me. A couple of times and I've directed her. I've always learned from her and a couple of years ago, we did Shakespeare's play the winter's tale, which was really a prelude to making this film. All is true because she played Pauline a- a woman who speaks truth to power, and she puts my character in that play on a man who makes stupid mistake and loses a child as a result. She puts into the test puts into the sold, and that sort of ten ship became a starting point for Ben Elton thinking about how might Anne Hathaway and William Shakespeare's relation be after twenty years of him being away as the most famous of the agent and coming back to face the family. That's the the whole crux of the story. He's got this wife who he basically has neglected. Fully and two daughters and a dead son memories dealing with. But I always here we know nothing about what really happened in terms of what was going on and Shakespeare's life. So how does this come about that you get to play him at in sixteen thirteen when he's basically retired after the old gulp Peter burns down. He's going on. Well, belts looked at the existing facts factual as we knew them that appear in the Public Record Office. And so you'll find that on on a day in June of sixteen fourteen Joan lane stood up in the church. Holy trinity church in Stratford, and he called Shakespeare's daughter a whore. And he said she had gonna RIA and that she was sleeping with the a man who was not her husband. This is in public record quite clear. Everybody knew about it created a sensation because Shakespeare was returning celebrity and in the case of of someone so creatively prolific to come back to a tiny town. And a long way from London, and and after thirty seven plays in a great success workout, what to do even let alone what to say to a wife and daughters, who as you say been neglected, and who have if you think of in terms of the plays that he wrote we're to have plenty to say about what he might or might not have done or said in his terms. He's gonna he's gonna come to terms with how that sits, you know, the the this idea of what it's like for genius to deal with old and rely was also in the in the core of what we were trying to look at Ben Elton who did this works on in a very humorous way. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yeah. But that's it. He's coming up and people are saying who the hell are you, you know. And I think what again one of the fascinating about Shakespeare's. How elusive he is. You know, there are probably about twenty five about him in the public record of his places. He was things that happened during the course of his life, but many people find it hard to join the. The idea of the fellow we present who may not have gone to drama school comes from a relatively lower class and REO in small country town and goes off into the world and can write plays about Rome and Egypt. And and it's Lee, and and and politics and religion and do so without having had the classical education without being as whether classical idea of genius, lured by remand bad and dangerous to know living glamorous life of public scandal. That sound great. I'd buy some of that. But Shakespeare seems to go pups, you know, exemplify what flow BAC, hold when he described the autistic life and said, you need to be boys watering, your private life and revolutionary in your creative life, and you might argue that about Shakespeare, but but that that that's sort of contradiction tension between the ordinary man and the man capable of extrordinary creative output to me you so touching so point. So Shakespeare because he he often in his own. Own place. He pulls the rug from under the feet of grandiloquent people saying, you know, what? In the end, you're all going to need company. You're going to need help at the end of your life. You're all going to require a you're all you need a support that comes from very simple contact with human beings. It isn't all about being some grand Queen or king. Even if he writes, very well about them his genius. I think he's writing about the nitty gritty in love, isn't it? Yeah. It's kind of amazing that in terms of film television. Whatever we don't really get that much of him. We really don't. So you I'm watching this. And I'm thinking, okay. Here's the he's coming home that heroes coming on, and nobody really wants them. Yes. Everybody's white says really, you know. And also that they were illiterate, basically, women just weren't taught obsoleted. So so a lot Benneton I think to give a modern voice in the film to women who. Had not been listened to. And it didn't matter to them that father, even then was lauded as the as the poet of the age, his, you know, clear and present responsibility as a parent, and as a husband with something that they they challenge, and and they challenge indeed as most families experience, even with the most high-achieving mother or father out there in the world being spectacular comeback to your own, you know, kitchen table, and you're just a member of that family and people are are unimpressed in the tension. That accrues is important one of the things I admire about Shakespeare is that he does come back to stop. But he does he does. He does fess up. You know, he he they stay married, and we investigate and explore the idea of what what it meant when this is true in in Shakespeare's will he left his wife? His second best bed and many people. Regard this great slight or a snob or in front. We take a different view that might have that might actually be a layer of meaning in that that suggest Papp's. It's a it's more than a friendly. Gesture might even be a loving gesture. The title was originally
"branagh" Discussed on Kickass News
"So you didn't feel any obligation to come to his defense and set the record straight with this movie. Not because I think you can't. And I don't mind that you can't, you know, it's if me it's a the the work is all and this film is it just in the tradition of the many, many thousands and thousands of ten gentle, creative responses to either the work of this man or the life of this man or the physical location of this, man. He he inspire. Is other creativity. And this is another example of that. But I I didn't need to persuade convince anybody like Shakespeare who provided titles like as you like it or Twelfth Night. A what you will much about nothing. There's a sort of a whatever or a shrug in in his in his own output. And we we land firmly in that department when we take the very title from our film, which is the alternative title for, you know, his life of Henry the eighth he couldn't possibly have known everything that he suggests does go on in that play and yet he chooses to call it all is true. He knows and we know that that's not the case. But maybe there are different ways of thinking about truth in these last three years of his life. It's interesting because he's he's not a particularly old man, by today's standards. I think he died at fifty two yet you decided to retire from the stage. Why do you suppose he decided to do that? I think twenty is and thirty seven plays possibly. His own or other people the toll it takes its toll, and you know, plague and fire and the circumstances of you know, sanitation and Elizabethan London and the diet and the not just zone work. But the work of every contemporary playwright was produced at the globe that will have been a working life of really significant intensity. Well, before we go I have to ask you one non Shakespeare related question. Just because I'm also a big Agatha Christie fan. Will you be returning to the screen is Perot? And will it be death on the Nile? This is correct. Yeah. We start shooting at the end of the summer. Michael Green who wrote the screenplay for our recent murder on the express has produced another brilliant account of this fascinating lusty movie. Excellent. Can't wait for it. And I really enjoyed all his true. It opens in L A in New York beginning Friday may tenth. So Kenneth Branagh. Thanks so much for talking with me. Thank you. Thanks again to sir. Kenneth ran out for coming on the podcast. His film. All is true opens in New York and LA Friday may tenth followed by a wide release. Check your local listings for theaters and showtimes, today's episode was sponsored by so Bob podcast. What is technology doing to us?.
Kenneth Branagh Talks Shakespeare
"Kenneth Branagh is one of the all time greatest Shakespearean actors ranking alongside Laurence Olivier and John Gielgud. And he's the reigning keeper of the flame having staged and starred in dozens of Shakespeare's productions and brought six of Shakespeare's greatest works to the big screen. Indeed Brana would be the first to admit that he owes his career to the man known as the Bard of Avon. And now he says he wanted to express his thanks with a new film about the last three years of Shakespeare's life, titled all is true. He directed produced and starred in the film that opens in theaters may tenth just a few days after Shakespeare's four hundred fifty fifth birthday and on today's podcast, sir. Kenneth Branagh opens up about his lifelong fascination with this literary genius. And what? It was like to step into the shoes of his hero. He reveals why he chose to focus his film on the years following Shakespeare's retirement from the theater, why Shakespeare's returned to Stratford on Avon might not have been the homecoming he expected, and how a gardening project might have helped him cope with the loss of his only son ran on discusses the fact and fiction of Shakespeare's life, and why he wasn't afraid to deviate from accepted biography and embrace the mystery around the man he talks about teaming up with writer. Ben Elton, the creator of a British sitcom about Shakespeare how he achieved a painter look for the film by forgoing modern digital graphics in favor of traditional matte painting and the remarkable makeup that transformed Kenneth Branagh into the Bard himself less. He weighs in on the rumors that the mysterious dark lady in Shakespeare's love sonnets might not have been a lady at all the sex scandals that embroiled Shakespeare's family during his final years and the nagging speculation that Shakespeare's plays. Weren't actually written by William Shakespeare coming up with, sir. Kenneth Branagh in just a moment. Five time Academy Award nominee, sir. Kenneth Branagh is arguably the greatest living interpreter of the works of William Shakespeare, having directed and starred in many of Shakespeare's plays on stage and brought six of Shakespeare's plays to the big screen now at long last. He plays the Bard of Avon himself in a film, which he produced and directed called all his true. It opens in New York and Los Angeles this Friday may tenth cer- Kenneth Branagh. Thanks for joining me. Thank you. I love the film, and you have had a lifelong relationship with the works of William Shakespeare, how far back does this passion for Shakespeare, go with you. Well, it goes back to crazy moment really watching a variety show on television in about nine hundred sixty eight p to sell as the late. Great comedian. And actor
"branagh" Discussed on We Hate Movies
"Though this doctor is like listen doctors steward i even with the best visual regan's drugs in olympia had these like damn it but she looks exactly the same as the like marker line counterfeit his got scratch by a tiger yeah we're heavy fine have you seen frankenstein no the robert de niro yeah man bat movie mary shallow men goov that's another kenneth branagh failure to you i didn't know who yellow the killings bravo today directs boring mood leisure yes not exactly like though i'm agree with you there is a there's a great moment where he's in the hospital at he consciously takes a look around and i think it's supposed to be the character like just thinking about everything that's happening in what's to calm and he just let's out like a and i'm like that is a charles bronson like exhausted with doing these movies i that's a real live site he did know the cameras were rolling i feel at and then it cut straight to him going home and going to his fuck in a safe alya i'd taken his can vic the jose ramon you'll gun elo abalone at right a named after the chicken d from the godfathers um so weird we're privy to some more torture of these poor employees of this fashion bag oh that's right so like poor albert by the way yet his name is albert they are calling him fateh al show at albert through this whole movie this guy he's like wearing a wire for miguel sand of all and saw rubin yeah and he like he tries do leg elicit some information from the two italian hit bent and he does the worst job of all time he's so guys any mafia business happening today i've heard that would be man i would go down in older duty i'd be sweating so hard fucking wire would start sparking that happens when something doesn't sure.
"branagh" Discussed on WGN Radio
"The poster for all the little rash shots in very again '70s and you've got to get the new upperandcomers like doug easy easy relief from these star wars movie and dad kenneth branagh the shakespearean trained god actor director the biggest probably he's a great directories reactor but the problem is kenneth branagh directing kenneth doesn't leave allied room on the screen for anyone else every seen is kenneth branagh with one of the other actors and you also give us walks of even though it's movie chao uh uh really i i think a dc noise you be in the frontier with all it you've got johnny depp you got michelle pfeiffer threetime for a clip uh michelle pfeiffer plays a woman of certain age on the train who garners johnny depp's bad guy hello is linger any longer ranks oh perry having at the dream uh so disappointed some men have a good though all they have to do is keep your mouth shut surprise they want deal the mouth opens a on kyw news uh huh yep gene with you drunken you know leap aylwin uninterested yet looking for the guy tomorrow the czech isaac's work on that debt nature as so it it it's interesting for a while and it's fun to see the you know the kind of mystery as its deepens but the deeper we yet and we should get more involved uh you kinda i know the answer the first one do they do they make it to be entertained maybe okay we not have stars nikkei iggy kind and charged to a halt when it should be picking up steam other train see that's what i did their has her today i'm sorry i goodness okay so daddy's home to remember last week we talk about bad moms christmas and the the bad moms albany mothers came into town mad grandma's for christmas yeah then they took over christmas well daddy's home to the dad's.
"branagh" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"Producing in the actors a sense of event and then when something like this in addition to the former performance trying to meet trying to become room with all of these things the event of such a film is in a single shot to start at one end of the room we willem dafoe in close up and realizing this figure at the back some way concers or blurry figure and as you pass michelle pfeiffer penelope cruz judi dench you get to see the blurry figure at the back and he is johnny depp and we haven't cup and you suddenly realised why in some subtle way you a pretty intrigued by the guy at the back at the same time as you know you are our weather and this was such a master class for me to watch that all of these kinds of actors have a technique familiarity in a kind of ease in front of a camera and with a technical process that means without showing off for without sort of elbowing four position you know that if penelope cruz knows that she has may be a second as she passes the camera while you're tracking somewhere else that something will happen there that isn't nearly as it were if she scratches her nose up but just that there is a an awareness and a sort of placing of the character at that point the just gives you this this this extra kind of free site you got a bit of detail as well as this sort of meta thing guy sort of cut they were all in the same place at the same time that that pretty interesting group he walks out like how much how much did when johnny depp arrives onset did it did it hurt him in the gut to realize that for once he was not did not have the most unusual facial hair feel like that's my thing he got i have the funny had i do the funny hair what are you doing can he he got the side which prize the current he's got to really super down with triangle side would things did he bring any ideas that you had to next because i'm this is a.
"branagh" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"Today on happy second views kenneth branagh on murder mustaches hi guys on josh horowitz semi is the parole mustache mustaches it doesn't sound right as i say it in his mustache moustachioed mustache moustache all right because like oh they all had night mustache it feels like it's much should be one of those words where the poor ol' is the same as the singular like mustache and also refer to multiple mustaches advan nice nice stash nan'ao at an example we're going to settle this will cambre nor not hide i welcome to another addition of happy second fused minor little podcasts where i talk to big time movie stars and directors and kenneth brannagh certainly fits that bill he's both he's an amazing actor and amazing director his new film is murder on the orange annex express ethical you have to say it and it stars him as hercule poirot he could kid plateau sat alongside the likes of which anti deathpenalty crews daisy ridley josh gad it's an allstar team judy dent i'm sorry dame judi dench dark chapter be okay leslie on junior okay i can't listening higher cast right here we only have so much time lead in fainting identify how i felt in not coming on anymore she thought arm sammy that sammy's voice power we also have working in the background i'm happy second fuse listeners will know that jol that i had one of the same the longtime listener myself i am joe doe what happens you you you you were on the podcast for a while and then you weren't i wasn't i've was that voluntary or did i fire you i can't remember now honestly it it it's elvis the same difference but i think it was it just goes back to before you're rolling when you were saying.
"branagh" Discussed on Alice @97.3
"All right everyone before were yet to arguably my favorite film of the entire rudy went on tuesday night to see murder on the orient express kenneth branagh penelope cruz willem dafoe judi dench johnny depp josh gad daisy ridley and michelle pfeiffer yes what's this film about well this is i mean this is just dating back to the book um it's about murder on the orrin express this is a train that people are taking to cross the alps in now there's been a murder that's been committed on the train you know and you have to turn to her culed pure roe who in world famous detective to solve this case he reluctantly wants needs to solve this case he doesn't want to do it but because he's on the train people are turning to him to find the culprits he's randomly on the train leading to a stop and pick up the detective to figure out what go the detective was on his way to handle some business elsewhere and then somebody boom gets killed on the train and now he's the only one that can solve it okay so this is superstar savic cast any stand out performances i would say yeah the general that place hercule purana who cannot brand hand the brana he was incredible he was incredible i'm telling you that with your baghdad first of all there's a lot of names in here i can't remember every single may that's out there and then there's the all star cast i can i remember every single person that was in this i just thought on tuesday at the lebanese yes herculean iraq as their own bureau eric you'll accu it smelled like yalies coal hercule not let you and i said cure entire gerald our coup.
"branagh" Discussed on KQED Radio
"On the orient express from director kenneth branagh where everyone is a suspect in theaters tomorrow and by the listeners of kqed we get back to our program now in thirty three minutes past seven it's morning edition from npr news i'm rachel martin and i'm david greene good morning republicans have a whole lot to do and not much time present kgb towel hall on his desk by christmas and today marks a major checkpoint if that is going to happen senate republicans are expected to unveil their outline of a tax bill just a couple of uh uh a beating in some states and local elections let's talk this through with an pierre senior political editor run elving is on the line hither on good morning david so i know this is flex who much these days it seems evolving by the minute but um any any idea what we're going to expect in this tax bill coming from the senate we know that the senate was still talking about details even last night orrin hatch who is the senate finance committee chairman in the guru taxes on that side has been talking to white house officials he's been talking to his own leadership in the senate know they have a neigbour they have to thread here and they don't have much time because they have set themselves a cell phone posed deadline of thanksgiving for bills out of house and senate and then something to the president by christmas in order to do that they can't be terribly different name the house bill so we expected to look a lot like with the house is going to be marking up on the fourth day of its markup in the ways and means committee later today you know front republicans have been very honest about how much pressure is on them after you know the the repeal and replace failed votes that we saw they say the tax overhaul is is a promise they need to voters it's very important that they show that they can move on their agenda on tuesday we saw democrats win the governor's is in virginia new jersey democrats pollick is a pretty good day republicans sort of took a beating and there was some anti trumps sentiment out there this does that even more pressure on the.
"branagh" Discussed on We Paid To See This
"Big films at a coming soon this is not a hell of a lot of them well centered about this week i think we're gonna i'm gonna see orient express and i think yeltsin only see that which is a kenneth branagh film and make sure we see that together once area and then i think there's something else coming up at we also should see together but i think right after this i'm going to see a little indy movie down the street called my friend dahmer i saw a postifor jeffrey dahmer area that's a paradox oh i know but it's it's based on the actual accounts of a guy who knew jeffrey dahmer in high school which is scary well listen thank you so much for listening and supporting the show we appreciate again ozzie listeners doses solid and listen to the show download the podcast one at you can go to podcasts onecom dot a you you can get out show and hundreds of the titles here we want to impress a new bosses you that you can email at we paid to see this gmailcom i wish that i had my laptop and we've got a couple of amazing emails i'll read them next week but we do read all of your concentration we respond when we can we try to respond yet in all read some next week some amazing thoughts on responses to films year for shirts you wanna read deal deals they seen to movies this week bell was able to gather three billboards comes three billboards outside all being misery misery oh my god i can't wait to see that film alex fun all right listen it's always a pleasure love you love flooding you over at that you were saying i was elevated level you you guys have a great week.
"branagh" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Just repeat all of that later on had no documentary called screaming screaming again in which again everybody to that was about the slasher movie and everybody goes back to the sluggish housing and we end up to just a fall know who is the screen roger and robert block i think we spoke to originally fullfare in the dog and every to basically there's a thing in the knows that says that what the film as is an unprecedented look at the psycho xiao saying i think one thing you'd have to say is is not unprecedented is precedent it okay there's been a lot of discussion about sluggish housing almost more than you know then the battleship potemkin steps it's hard to think of a of a scene in cinema that's more thoroughly workedover there was a douglas gordon installation in the early nineties cool 24hour cycle which took the film slowed down to two frames a seconds so that when you played it the whole film played out over twenty four hours and a lot of all critics went along said you know it's amazing you know you sit there and you watch it as boring well the bothered me because he was given was going yeah incredibly look at it and you see the artistry dates psycho if you didn't need to slow it dates psycho everybody knows the psycho it's the site it'll go you look at share seen the we say that slowly you see all the cards of dc say what do you see these we see it psycho it's one of the most classically well construct it's whether it will infrequent said it's a film which risks you to the ground is a giver they'll torre said it's like a steal trap that of course it was the gus van sant shot for shot remake which took psycho remade shot for shot somehow managed to make it terrible so it's a lot of things but unprecedented in one of the mit precedent it.
"branagh" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Finally the film started and remember this is not some action schutte space film this is political dialogue and almost no music lovely phrase and then she teas pace film and there it was allowed hollow throbbing noise coming from above we looked at each other with horror unrealized there is a club above the cinema and a club as in a discotheque while the film was rolling you could hear a constant maria mary good really really constant on and on at some point eight subsided for a second only to come back with a loud banging noise ed boom so on the ceiling was actually in shaping the chitchat from lobbied identify the halfway through the film but the club music never did despite all the noises from every where we were still able to enjoy i suppose it was this being subtitled a one day because if it subtitle a leash you're not gonna miss anything yes but still hold confident that we judge this beautiful film proving how captivating god's incountry country is we even shed some tears in the end with a warm feeling inside very thankful for that particular thing which are not into mentioned but the question that remains is are they even allowed to screen films knowing this at club right above you we will never go there again but we wanted to share this with experience firmly enough we've had a couple of correspondence is about somebody else row in about about going to sit through cinema moves next door to the club i talked about there being a screening room very very good screening room in london which has been some building were going on for a long time so in the middle of i should think it may bring god's own country we got and from the outside whilst i was sitting in the lavish cinema in leicester square where work appears to be going on for all eternity there were a couple of moments in murder on the earns express when the faint but.
"branagh" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Sir can back on the show told you about mode on on the aren't express which i find remarkably difficult to save for reasons that i know you you're haas ably runs it remember and i do remember seeing the original yes film was shown in what it wasn't in seventy i mean there there is a version is a very early version before that isn't the in the 1950s was german tv series than is a 74 sydney which is the version you'll thinking of vehicles there have been various television versions of it with david souchet nothing ever molinam last year apparently was japanese miniseries adapt if i miss one as hurts many many incarnations so what did you make of chuckles latest performance and wondrous performance with his moustache and i really enjoyed it i remember going to see the 1974 and there was a point then there was a thing cinemas be done before the kind of the variety show thing in which you've got a a movie which is great big stage which you have loads and loaded cost members they all come on they all do the bait and its they'll be a royal premier and the whole family will go and see it and it will be a christmas movie and in fact they were moments in there were moments in this film which reminded me to some extent of polar expressed some of the epa sweeping shot outside of the train going through the snow ears so we were introduced to borrow immediate without outrageous moustache and i know it's funny 'cause he's talking about the accent but it when he first does it it is like a comedy outrageous acts that you do expect him to felt in your general direction otherwise i will told you a second time as in similar pifer earlier about the the the mrta star she's unbelievable this to lay they took me quite a long time to let the missed are settled there it really is an extraordinary if the direction is as he said which is the most impressive sasha's inning than you gotta you gotta yeah exactly that's very very good and then we get we open up and this is seen at the wailing wall in jerusalem and something's happened and he's he's having trouble with with with with the.
"branagh" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"And breathe is is at number eight two i'm very i think i'm slightly out of step is our loved breeze i really really loved it i know that not everybody has the same response with i do i thought it was a really joyous piece of filmmaking i thought that undies circus did a terrific job with the story i love the way that it was it was a film that that wasn't the film you expect it to be i mean it's really funny is luke i can't remember laughing and crying so much at the same film in a very long time i was completely swept away by it and i i just thought it was really a really sort of joys peace were now i know that not everybody feels the same way i know for example you have couple of emails from people who the answer crazy about it yes well we all get to the amount that you're referring to just second ed parka from imperial college london first i'm writing impreza breathe which i was lucky enough to catch learn film festival many things to love about the film not least wonderful performances by cliff when andrew garfield came on the show and would really they were gravely but as an a pd epa d and yours can struggle his epidemiologist who spent the last five years studying polio looker it was the devastating effects of this disease that lived with me most once the film was over polio once caused around a thousand cases around the world each day shattering lives in a way so vividly portrayed him breathe of the last three decades a global eradication campaign has pushed the disease to the brink of extinction and we've just twelve casey so far 2017 is on track for a record low.
"branagh" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Can back on the show told you about mode on on the aren't express which i find remarkably difficult to save for reasons that i know you you're haas ably runs it remember and i do remember seeing the original yes film was everyone but it wasn't in seventy i mean there there is a version is a very early version before that isn't the in the 1950s it was a german tv series than is the 74 sydney which the version you'll thinking of vehicles there have been various television versions of it with david souchet i think ultimately name last year apparently was japanese miniseries adapted famous one as hurts many many incarnations so what did you make of chuckles latest performance and wondrous performance for this stuff and i really enjoyed it i remember going to see the 1974 and there was a point then there was the things cinemas be done before the kind of the variety show thing in which you've got a a movie which is great big stage which you have loads and load cost members they all come on they all do the bait and its they'll be a royal premier and the whole family will go and see it and it will be a christmas movie and in fact they were moments in there were moments in this film which reminded me some extent of polar expressed some of the epa sweeping shot outside of the train going through the the sort of slow years so we were introduced to puero immediate without outrageous moustache and i know it's funny 'cause he's talking about the accent but it when he first does it it is like a comedy outrageous accent you do expect him to felt in your general direction otherwise i will told you a second time as in similar piledriver earlier about the the miss star she's unbelievable this to lay they took me quite a long time to let the missed are settled abbott it really is an extraordinary if the direction is as he said which is the most impressive via sasha's inning than you gotta you gotta yeah exactly that's very very good and then we get we open up and this is seeing the wailing wall in jerusalem and something's happened and he's he's having trouble with with with with the eggs because the eggs have to be the.
"branagh" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Our should i don't mention that anyway i kinda kinda mention where he works okay tell me mouth so tough like joe joe time and he's had a political in such research globes he's writing pass capacity for europe middle east and africa yougov okay oh yougov you give as in the pollsters the pulse on his not let's holdings the pulses who did the poll it said that i was the uk most trusted film critic but point three of the population trusted some of them at anyway he's writing in a personal capacity non vyugov okay or but welled up for bringing up i'm writing following on from luke dulan's tale of seeing tunnel gleason on a train whilst listening to his into you on the podcast and he's hope of meeting and seeing margo ropy remedy this from idea remember gutless it appears that everyone wants to meet maga robbie because everyone says hanoi she is correct and having done the adding done that you can convert french for the famous she's tree i am a v l t l i'm a very long term is to gain right back to even before i won free tickets from you guys for screening of mazda tax now that was acting at sunday's little people care we all just live together act act while waiting for a flight from dallas to new york early on a saturday morning a few weeks ago i naturally turned on the witted taming in podcast i'd been saving up just as i boarded your interview tunnel gleason in modern market began headphones in i put my bag in the overhead lockett while two women grasping australian passports waited patiently to get to their seats as the three of us sat down i thought to myself that it was immune saying that the presumably only three commonwealth citizens had all been put at the front of the plane sitting next to one another this thought was replaced with near paralysing shock however when i noticed the second australian woman was none other than your actual margo rob no no this can't be true i was listening to via the podcast at that very moment it was like a surreal ventriloquist's i'm act as i listened to her voice without her lips moving such was the enormity of this coincidence.
"branagh" Discussed on We Paid To See This
"In history the story is essentially what unfolds which is that there's almost no aid there are something like what is it three hundred four hundred fifty thousand soldiers ray us stuck on this peninsula and this surrounded by the nazis then not getting help claustrophobic one might say very much and the the historical aspect of the ss it they ended up having to call nine civilians to bringing their yet voters are about pleasure you're ought to come say them that's my show beal over to you about yet it is very much we should say who's in this movie to cillian murphy plays a soldier harry styles kenneth branagh uc kenneth kenneth branagh what else mark rylance from bridge spies and a bunch of other stuff wolf hall and tom hearty is a pilot and a bunch of other people i had not seen before but are very good in this movie yes let's make a joy quickly about tom haughty okay third film interro right where he has his face covered up right he's most of the film he spins acting with these eyes because he's a pilot and he has on a gasmask this i would you cover up that those lips exactly some pretty lips but young perte mouth tom who plays the other fighter pilot is that the guy with the red hair yeah he's history i loved him i can't i what's his name at an old i'll look up his name on talking but.