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Publisher - Marianne Renoir
Info Filóloga inglesa e historiadora del arte. Solo sé hablar de libros. Vivo principalmente en el siglo XIX. English major, victorian era enthusiast, XIXthC lit.


Year: 2019

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 own terms

Genre: Drama

writer: Louisa May Alcott, Greta Gerwig

Country: USA

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Little Women Original film poster Directed by Gillian Armstrong Produced by Denise Di Novi Screenplay by Robin Swicord Based on Little Women by Louisa May Alcott Starring Winona Ryder Gabriel Byrne Trini Alvarado Samantha Mathis Kirsten Dunst Claire Danes Christian Bale Eric Stoltz Mary Wickes Susan Sarandon Music by Thomas Newman Cinematography Geoffrey Simpson Edited by Nicholas Beauman Production company Columbia Pictures Distributed by Sony Pictures Releasing Release date December 21, 1994 (United States) Running time 118 minutes Country United States Language English Budget $15 million [1] Box office $50. 1 million [2] Little Women is a 1994 American coming-of-age period drama film directed by Gillian Armstrong. The screenplay by Robin Swicord is based on Louisa May Alcott 's 1868 novel of the same name, the fifth feature film adaptation of the classic story. After a limited release on December 21, 1994, the film was released nationwide four days later by Columbia Pictures. The film is dedicated to murder victim Polly Klaas and literary agent Judy Scott-Fox. [3] Plot [ edit] The film focuses on the March sisters: responsible Meg, tempestuous Jo, tender Beth, and romantic Amy, who are growing up in Concord, Massachusetts during and after the American Civil War. With their father away fighting in the war, the girls struggle with major and minor problems under the guidance of their strong-willed mother, affectionately called Marmee (pronounced "Mahmee" in 19th century New England). As a means of escaping some of their problems, the sisters revel in performing in romantic plays written by Jo in their attic theater. Living next door to the family is wealthy Mr. Laurence, whose grandson Theodore, nicknamed "Laurie", moves in with him and becomes a close friend of the March family, particularly Jo. Mr. Laurence becomes a mentor for Beth, whose exquisite piano-playing reminds him of his deceased young daughter, and Meg falls in love with Laurie's tutor John Brooke. When Mr. March is wounded in the war, Jo sells her hair so that Marmee can purchase a train ticket to travel to Mr. March and nurse him back to health. While Marmee is away, Beth continues Marmee's visits to a struggling immigrant family in order to provide them food and firewood. During this time she contracts scarlet fever from the family's infant. Awaiting Marmee's return, Meg and Jo, who both previously survived scarlet fever, send Amy away to live in safety with their Aunt March. Fearing that she too may contract the illness, Amy laments to Laurie that she may die without ever being kissed. Laurie promises Amy to kiss her before she dies should she become ill. Prior to Beth's illness, Jo had been Aunt March's companion for several years, and while she was unhappy with her position she tolerated it in the hope her aunt one day would take her to Europe. When Beth's condition worsens, Marmee is summoned home and nurses her to recovery just in time for Christmas, but the illness has severely weakened her. Laurence gives his daughter's piano to Beth, Meg accepts John Brooke's proposal and Mr. March surprises his family by returning home from the war. Four years pass; Meg (now twenty) and John marry, and Beth's health is deteriorating steadily. Laurie graduates from college, proposes to Jo (now nineteen) and asks her to go to London with him, but realizing she thinks of him more as an older brother than a lover, she refuses his offer. Jo later deals with the added disappointment that Aunt March has decided to take the now seventeen-year-old Amy with her to Europe instead of Jo, as Amy now works as aunt's companion and Aunt March wishes for Amy to further her training as an artist in Europe. Crushed, Jo departs for New York City to pursue her dream of writing and experiencing life. There she meets Friedrich Bhaer, a German professor who challenges and stimulates her intellectually, introduces her to opera and philosophy, and encourages her to write better stories than the lurid Victorian melodramas she has penned so far. In Europe, Amy is reunited with Laurie. She is disappointed to find he has become dissolute and irresponsible, and scolds him for pursuing her merely to become part of the March family. In return, he bitterly rebukes her for courting one of his wealthy college friends in order to marry into money. He leaves Amy a letter asking her to wait for him while he works in London for his grandfather and makes himself worthy of her. Jo is summoned home to see eighteen-year-old Beth, who finally dies of the lingering effects of scarlet fever (presumably rheumatic heart disease) that have plagued her for the past four years. A saddened Jo retreats to the comfort of the attic and begins to write her life story. Upon its completion, she sends it to Professor Bhaer. Meanwhile, Meg gives birth to fraternal twins Demi and Daisy. A letter from Amy informs the family that Aunt March is too ill to travel, so Amy must remain in Europe with her. In London, Laurie receives a letter from Jo in which she informs him of Beth's death and mentions Amy is in Vevey, unable to come home. Laurie immediately travels to be at Amy's side. They finally return to the March home as husband and wife, much to Jo's surprise and eventual delight. Aunt March dies and she leaves Jo her house, which she decides to convert into a school. Professor Bhaer arrives with the printed galley proofs of her manuscript, but when he mistakenly believes Jo has married Laurie he departs to catch a train to the West, where he is to become a teacher. Jo runs after him and explains the misunderstanding. When she begs him not to leave, he proposes marriage and she happily accepts. Cast [ edit] Winona Ryder as Josephine "Jo" March, an ambitious young woman, who longs to become a successful author. Gabriel Byrne as Friedrich Bhaer, an older professor who falls in love with Jo while he works as a tutor in New York and eventually marries her. Trini Alvarado as Margaret "Meg" March, the oldest March sister. She marries Laurie's tutor, John Brooke, and gives birth to fraternal twins: a boy, John (nicknamed "Demijohn" by Jo, which is shortened to "Demi"); and a girl, Margaret, called "Daisy" at home "so as to not have two Megs". Kirsten Dunst and Samantha Mathis as Amy March, the youngest March child and quick-witted daughter. Instead of the brown hair and brown or green eyes of her three older sisters, she has golden curls and blue eyes. She later marries Laurie and becomes a successful painter. Amy was the only character played by two different actresses - Dunst portrayed her at twelve years old in the first half of the movie, Mathis as a young woman in the second half of the movie. Claire Danes as Elizabeth "Beth" March, the third March daughter and the pianist of the family. She is shy, good, sweet, kindly, and loyal. At the young age of fourteen, she contracted scarlet fever, which weakened her heart and resulted in her death four years later at the age of eighteen. Christian Bale as Theodore "Laurie" Laurence, the young neighbor who becomes Jo's best friend in their youth. Later, he tries, but fails, to convince her to marry him. He eventually falls in love with and marries Amy. Eric Stoltz as John Brooke, Laurie's tutor and Meg's eventual husband. John Neville as Mr. James Laurence, Laurie's grandfather and a kind neighbor of the Marches. Mary Wickes as Aunt Josephine March, the only March family member who still has a lot of money. Upon her death, her estate is left to adult Jo, who transforms it into a school for boys. Susan Sarandon as Abigail "Marmee" March, the mother of the March daughters and the loving wife of Mr. March. Matthew Walker as Robert March, the father of the four March daughters, Marmee's loving husband, and long-time devoted spouse. Florence Paterson as Hannah Mullet, the loyal housekeeper of the March family since Meg was born. The girls think of her more as a good friend than a servant. Janne Mortil as Sally Moffat, Meg's one and only good friend, who is quite rich and prosperous. Reception [ edit] Critical reception [ edit] According to the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, 92% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 39 reviews, with an average rating of 7. 3/10. The site's critics consensus reads, "Thanks to a powerhouse lineup of talented actresses, Gillian Armstrong's take on Louisa May Alcott's Little Women proves that a timeless story can succeed no matter how many times it's told. " [4] At Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 87 out of 100 based on 23 critics, indicating "universal acclaim". [5] Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times awarded the film 3​ 1 ⁄ 2 stars, calling it "a surprisingly sharp and intelligent telling of Louisa May Alcott's famous story, and not the soft-edged children's movie it might appear. " He added, "[It] grew on me. At first, I was grumpy, thinking it was going to be too sweet and devout. Gradually, I saw that Gillian Armstrong [... ] was taking it seriously. And then I began to appreciate the ensemble acting, with the five actresses creating the warmth and familiarity of a real family. " [6] Edward Guthmann of the San Francisco Chronicle called the film "meticulously crafted and warmly acted" and observed it "is one of the rare Hollywood studio films that invites your attention, slowly and elegantly, rather than propelling your interest with effects and easy manipulation. " [7] Box office [ edit] The film opened on 1, 503 screens in the US and Canada on December 21, 1994. It grossed $5. 3 million and ranked #6 at the box office on its opening weekend and eventually earned $50. 1 million. [2] Against its budget of $18 million, the film was a success. Awards and nominations [ edit] The film was nominated for three Academy Awards, including Best Actress for Winona Ryder, Best Costume Design for Colleen Atwood (who was nominated for the BAFTA Award in the same category), and Best Original Score for composer Thomas Newman, who won the BMI Film Music Award. Winona Ryder was named Best Actress by the Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards. Kirsten Dunst won the Young Artist Award, and the Boston Society of Film Critics honored her for her performance in both Little Women and Interview with the Vampire. Robin Swicord was nominated for the Writers Guild of America Award for Best Adapted Screenplay but lost to Eric Roth for Forrest Gump. Home media [ edit] The film had its initial North America video release on VHS on June 20, 1995, followed by its initial digital release on DVD on April 25, 2000. See also [ edit] Second weekend in box office performance § Second-weekend increase References [ edit] ^ "Little Women (1994) - PowerGrid".. Archived from the original on December 1, 2017. Retrieved August 13, 2015. ^ a b ^ ^ "Little Women (1994)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango. Retrieved February 20, 2020. ^ "Little Women (1994) Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved April 20, 2019. ^ Ebert, Roger (December 21, 1994). "Little Women Movie Review & Film Summary".. Retrieved August 13, 2019. ^ Guthmann, Edward (June 23, 1995). "Film Review – 'Little Women' Draws You in With Slow Grace". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved August 13, 2019. External links [ edit] Little Women on IMDb Little Women at AllMovie Little Women at Rotten Tomatoes.

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Written for the Screen and Directed by Greta Gerwig
Greta Gerwig does it again! After making an exceptional debut as a writer and director with the uplifting Lady Bird, she presents not only a faithful adaptation of the beloved novel, she captures the essence of relationships, family, and love.
The screenplay is structured in a non-linear style; the narrative intercuts between the winter of 1861 and the fall of 1868. However, the film embodies a pleasing rhythm and fluidity, that the scenes intercut subtly. The winter of 1861 has golden and warm color pallet; while the fall of 1868 accomplishes a grim look with a gray color pallet. Nick Houy's editing beautifully accentuates the non-linear screenplay with motivated cuts, and tremendous visual cues that leave a profoundly powerful impact. Greta Gerwig's sense of staging and blocking a scene is just fantastic. She keeps the consistency and rhythm of her screenplay by pulling the best out of each actor; as well as creating a symphony of sounds with overlapping dialogue. The overlapping dialogue represents the wholesome spirit of the March family. Greta Gerwig captures both the happiness and sorrows that the March family experiences in the classic Louisa May Alcott narrative with sensitivity and compassion. The film embodies this grounded environment, barring the fact that each scene is perfectly staged and designed. The score, by Alexandre Desplat, is as harmonious and compassionate, as the spirit of the March family.
The cast is phenomenal! Each actor gives a very nuanced and thoughtful performance! Saoirse Ronan continues to evolve into a mature and sensitive actress. Her portrayal of the talented and perceptive Jo March is heartening. Her screen presence leaves an everlasting impact of joy and happiness with her portrayal of the free-willed Jo March. Emma Watson is equally brilliant with her compassionate performance as the older sister, Meg March. Florence Pugh portrays Amy with a sincerity that makes her character likable. Her performance as Amy adds another dimension to the characteristic of Amy March. Eliza Scanlen as the youngest sibling of the March family, Beth, beautifully evokes the most emotional moments in the film. Her character is the backbone of Louisa May Alcott's narrative, and she portrays the pillar of support and encouragement she is for Jo. Timothée Chalamet is sincere as Laurie. He makes his presence felt in every scene. Laura Dern as Mrs. March "Marmee" beautifully embodies the warmth, selflessness, and kindness of a mother. Her performance is the epitome of the gentle spirit of a mother. Meryl Streep is, as always, incredible as the stingy Aunt March. Each actor gives a brilliant performance and add brilliant dynamics to their character.
Greta Gerwig's Little Women beautifully presents the beauty of relationships. Little Women signifies the fact that some stories are truly timeless; and art is an imitation of life. The film's lessons of compassion, self-sacrifice, devotion, and passion is as relevant today, as it was in the 19th century. From the brilliant performances of the ensemble cast, the skillful and immaculate production design, the compassionate score, the emotionally intelligent screenplay, and Greta Gerwig's vision and visual language, culminate to make Little Women an equally sorrowful and uplifting film. Jo was inspired to write "For Beth" I rushed home to write "For the Audience.

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