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Watch All Is True

(2773) 6.2 101 min 2018

All Is True is a movie starring Kenneth Branagh, Judi Dench, and Ian McKellen. A look at the final days in the life of renowned playwright William Shakespeare.

Kenneth Branagh, Judi Dench, Ian McKellen, Nonso Anozie
Drama, History, Biography
Kenneth Branagh

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Drama, History, Biography
Director Kenneth Branagh
Writer Ben Elton
Stars Kenneth Branagh, Judi Dench, Ian McKellen, Nonso Anozie
Country UK
Also Known As Sve je Istina, Όλη η Αλήθεια για τον Σαίξπηρ, El último acto, シェイクスピアの庭, Cala prawda o Szekspirze, Casa Shakespeare, A Pura Verdade, Színház a világ
Runtime 1H 41M
Description A look at the final days in the life of renowned playwright William Shakespeare.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 07 Jul 2020 13:16

I had the honour of seeing this film at the SXSW Film Festival, and was impressed by its subject matter. In fact, I felt that it was one of the best films I've seen all year. The film follows some of the most important moments of history as described by an Irish man named Randal. Throughout the film, the audience is confronted with the most important events of the last century. Randal is living his life as a historian and so we follow his journey of exploration into the events that shaped the early twentieth century. We see the events from his perspective and some of the most memorable scenes in the history of the Irish experience. The story begins with Randal going into a castle in the Irish countryside in search of information about the Vincents, the great leader of the Anglo-Irish War. Randal goes into the castle and is fascinated by the wall and the history in it. He is asked to leave and returns a year later to the same castle. He again finds an interesting wall and begins to read the history of the castle. At the same time he is asked to leave the castle by the landlord to go and find some other information on the history of the castle. He returns and again finds the wall and is fascinated by the wall and the history in it. He goes to the room next door to the wall and reads the history of the house. From this point on, we go to a lot of the major events in the history of Ireland. This film keeps us on the edge of our seats from start to finish. We see some of the most important events in Ireland's history. We are confronted with battles and rebellions, revolutions and the many deaths of noblemen. We learn that Ireland became the wealthiest country in Europe and that Ireland still has the reputation of being the richest country in Europe. We see how the history of Ireland was written by Randal. We learn about this by reading his work and by attending the lectures he gives. We learn about the history of the pro-monarchy movement and the monarchy as it took shape in Ireland. We also learn about the pro-democracy movement. These events are told as facts in the movie and then told as a whole in the movie. In other words, we see all the different historical events from a person's perspective. We learn all the different views of the causes and the reasons for these events, which adds to the validity of the film. The production of this movie was done by a very small team. The director and the editor are different from each other and seem to have an attitude about filmmaking that makes them disagree as to how they are making a film. We see this during the film because of the seemingly incorrect editing style. For instance, in the beginning of the film we see a picture of a building that they use to tell the story about the castle. The first part of the film shows Randal in a window overlooking the building, but it's edited to show that Randal is inside the building as the viewer. The next part shows Randal inside the building again, but then again edited to show Randal in the window. We see this sequence over and over again. At one point the director said that this was how they filmed the film and it made me laugh because it was an absurd notion that they couldn't figure out how to edit this scene correctly. As a director, I didn't like this editing style but I understand that it was necessary for the movie to be shown at SXSW. The music was also quite good. I didn't really like the music from the actual movie. I found that the score used for this movie was quite boring and didn't match the mood of the scenes. This score is perhaps the best thing about the movie. The music was quite good and added to the ambiance of the movie, and I liked how the score was arranged. The acting was also very good. I am very impressed with what Sean O'Casey gave to this role. He gave a very convincing performance and made the character very interesting. His performance is often compared to the excellent performance he gave in Saving Private Ryan. I couldn't agree more. O'Casey also shows great potential in future projects. However, the only actor who I felt should have been given more attention was Emma Thompson. I'm sure that she has a great future as an actress. In my opinion, Emma Thompson shows the best performance of the movie, because she was the only one who actually stayed true to the style of her character. As for the other actors, the performances were too generic. On one hand, I like the actors in this movie because they are very well cast. However, they did not bring their characters to life. This makes the characters
Friday, 03 Jul 2020 09:06

I'd watched this film and was not expecting much from it. I expected it to be a simple travel story about a bunch of Irish peasants going from one place to another, going through strange landscapes. I was surprised to see how much the film has to say. It may seem simple, but it is much more than that. The poor quality of the film can be blamed on this, but it is hard to explain why. There are many things that can be said, but they can't be said here. For a movie of this level, there are some things that are left out or just left out of the film. Here are a few: in the beginning, there is a long shot that shows an island of Ireland, after having died in a war, their bodies are taken to a church where the priest raises them from the grave, they leave this church and are buried somewhere else, never to be seen again. Their faces and bodies are never shown, but it is mentioned that they are buried in the church graveyard. The castle they were imprisoned in is not shown either. It's mentioned that they went to a farm to gather food, they go in and plant seed, they say a prayer, and leave. After the conclusion of the movie, they are seen by other peasants living in the village. They are seen with food and a farmer. After that, the movie ends, and we are left with the sound of a funeral procession, and the passing of the dead. The perspective is different than I thought, because the movie is taking place from the viewpoint of the corpse. But I have no idea how they did that. Overall, I recommend this movie, it is difficult to explain how it works, but it really does. 8/10
Tuesday, 30 Jun 2020 12:24

Denis Villeneuve has managed to put together a full-length film about a war which is constantly hitting us in our lives. An unending black swan, which was ever-present even in the pre-war France, and still looms ominously over our times. This film is entirely about one event in 1942, but is very much about all wars; even our war is shown in the most tragic of ways. One might wonder, what if Hitler actually won the war? In one of the most spectacular shots, Villeneuve displays the fact that the US Navy sent an invasion fleet into France, against a possible German counter-invasion. The US ships appear to be victorious, but are actually wreck-scorched and in a mess of the most offensive nature. The tragedy that was to come did not save the United States from total annihilation. The final battle between the US troops and the German Army on D-Day is exceptionally intense and at times has a palpable, almost claustrophobic feeling. It also seems as if every one of the many pages of dialog is devoted to telling the terrible story of what happened, and for what reason. The picture is one of the most violent and the most realistic war films I have seen. Despite all of this, the film leaves us with the question of how we came to see what we see. This film was definitely not made for entertainment; it is about things that happened in those years, and about events in those times. The movie doesn't waste time on describing how this war came to be, but rather uses the graphic nature of the movie, and the horror that it shows, to help us see the power of war itself. For anyone who has ever been in an ethnic or religious conflict, this is a must-see film.

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