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Watch A Perfect Day

(19531) 6.8 106 min 2015

A Perfect Day is a movie starring Benicio Del Toro, Tim Robbins, and Olga Kurylenko. A group of aid workers work to resolve a crisis in an armed conflict zone.

Olga Kurylenko, Benicio Del Toro, Tim Robbins, Mélanie Thierry
War, Comedy, Drama
Fernando León de Aranoa

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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 War, Comedy, Drama
Director Fernando León de Aranoa
Writer Fernando León de Aranoa, Diego Farias, Paula Farias
Stars Olga Kurylenko, Benicio Del Toro, Tim Robbins, Mélanie Thierry
Country Spain
Also Known As Mükemmel Bir Gün, Μια υπέροχη μέρα, Egy tökéletes nap, Perfektní den, A Perfect Day: un jour comme un autre, Jedan savršen dan, Perfect Day, Cudowny dzień, Savršen dan, O zi perfecta, Un dia perfecte, Yom moushlam, Un día perfecto, Um Dia Perfeito, ロープ 戦場の生命線
Runtime 1H 46M
Description A group of aid workers work to resolve a crisis in an armed conflict zone.

Top reviews

Sunday, 12 Jul 2020 15:20

This was a very, very good movie. It has many great qualities, and a very good screenplay. It is my favorite film of all time, in my opinion. While many people seem to be wanting to downplay it, or say it was to complex, or that it was boring or sappy, I think it is the opposite. When I think of who Robert Altman is, I think of the wonderful, dark, sometimes obscure, but always brilliant director who has made great films such as Bananas, Casablanca, and A Streetcar Named Desire. He makes films that I would recommend to anyone, no matter what your taste is. To me, he is the best director working today, and the best one since Richard Donner. And this is no less a story about two best friends who end up fighting in the Vietnam War. They try to save lives, but end up bringing more deaths. While there is no war in this film, there is so much about it. The way the film ended is just one example. If you think about it, the whole war thing is not completely convincing. But that's not to say that the movie is bad. There were moments when I was very touched by the movie, but also I could not stop thinking about what I had just seen. I really don't have words to explain the emotions I was feeling throughout the film, but when the movie ended, I had a couple of questions. What is with his nickname? His child-like eyes are almost like a puppy's. He isn't that much older than me, and yet he was still full of wisdom. And I don't think I'll ever be the same as him. It's a perfect film to remind you of the time you spent in college, while also being able to relate to it. This film is truly a masterpiece.
Saturday, 04 Jul 2020 12:59

This movie shows what veterans experienced in Vietnam. Vietnam is a battlefield. It is a place where no one can be trusted, where only the U.S. Army can be trusted, and where only men of honor can survive. One person who realized this, was one of the famous Vietnam veterans, Airman 1st Class Harry Griswold, a conscientious objector from the United States Navy. He left his mother when he was a little kid, and never returned. He grew up in a group of veterans who worked in a chicken processing plant. It was his duty to help with the corn, not to farm. When he was 18, he decided to become an Airman. He was the only one there who knew how to work. The Army did not trust him, and told him that he was a troublemaker. So he wrote a letter to the editor of a magazine saying that he did not want to be an Army man. But the Navy did not accept that letter. In the end, Griswold was relieved of duty and was convicted of dereliction of duty. But he was released on the recommendation of one of his superiors, the Army was convinced that Griswold was mentally ill, and his case was turned over to the Navy. It was a very hot case. The Navy finally decided that he was a liar and he was disbarred. But he had no conscience and they did not care. He got the discharge because he had been AWOL in Vietnam. Later, after his discharge, he went back and began looking for his old friend. He met him in prison. They became close friends. And they went to Vietnam together. He was there when the first plane came over the horizon, and as they were leaving, he saw the first American POW, an American Marine. The two became close friends and they went off on their mission. Then, when they were back home, the Navy found out that he was a liar, and then he was discharged from the Navy. He came to the attention of a newspaper, and published a letter in the paper saying that he was telling the truth. He was acquitted in court, and the Navy did not release him from the Navy. So he continued to stay in Vietnam. He became a Marine. But he did not let the Marines into Vietnam, he kept them in Viet Nam. He knew that they would kill him. But they did not have to. He did not care. He went back to Vietnam and the next week he was assigned to an Army unit. But this time, he was not ready for an assault rifle. He was afraid that he would be the first one to be shot, and his unit would be wiped out. So he refused to fire a single shot, and he won the unit the Medal of Honor. He was discharged from the Army and returned to the United States. He went back to Vietnam, and the next month he came to the attention of an Army officer
Friday, 12 Jun 2020 01:14

Having seen quite a few war films, I cannot remember any other film where the director and a writer were so completely on the ball. These two men are utterly adept at conveying the feelings of the characters. Every one of their movies has a depth of sentiment. From the opening scenes of Born Free to the slow rocking scenes of Pilot, in every one the viewer feels a deep empathy for the characters. And no matter what the battle sequence is, they will move you emotionally as well as their characters. It was with the opening scenes of this film that the sentiments were felt. The slow cutting of the battle sequences, the beauty of the camera work, the shot of our heroine hugging her baby, the feel of the music, the quiet moments, everything was wonderfully done. It took a number of scenes for me to understand the battle scenes, but once I did, I was hooked to the story and I never knew how it was going to end. The battle scenes were beautifully done, the realism of the Japanese was convincingly portrayed. The soundtrack was too. When you watch Born Free, the music comes out of nowhere, it is like hearing the music in another time. When you see Born Free again, you'll notice it again. You will feel the music with every scene. Not only did these scenes and music add to the film, they made the film so much better. These scenes, too, were perfectly timed. The music was everywhere. If the movie had had a better soundtrack, then the film could have been a lot better. But it's that perfect combination of music, filming, editing, and acting, that makes Born Free an excellent movie. It's everything that I have ever wanted a war movie to be. It's everything that I've ever wanted a movie to be. I highly recommend this film to everyone who has ever had the chance to watch it.
Saturday, 06 Jun 2020 13:46

A lot of people don't know that Steven Spielberg was originally set to direct this film. He decided to leave his first film out for one reason, and that is so that he could concentrate on Minority Report. I am not sure whether Spielberg's performance in Minority Report was what changed his mind or what, but he finally got the opportunity to direct a film after being blocked by most of the big studios. Spielberg's direction is fantastic in this movie, and it is very much reminiscent of Spielberg's work with Jaws. Everything looks perfect, from the lighting to the overall atmosphere. The sets are amazing, and it is very realistic looking. It is amazing to see that Spielberg, a director of movies about soldiers, actually directed a movie about soldiers. Spielberg brings an energy to the film that is really hard to find. Just when you think you can't have your mind wandering, there is a scene that will stir it up again. I have no doubt that a lot of the performances in the movie were Oscar worthy, but I'm not sure whether that was the director's style or whether the Academy was simply too busy promoting a certain type of movie. It could just be that Spielberg didn't get nominated, or it could be that not many people liked this movie. But I can't help feeling that it has a certain quality that Spielberg really pulled out of his bag of tricks and that was that of a 90's action film. This is definitely one of Spielberg's best films, and the best of its type. Spielberg certainly is a brilliant director, and he delivers a great performance. He brings a certain energy and drive to the film that many others lack. Overall, I thought it was a great film, and it is a truly great example of 90's action movie culture. In the end, I would say that it is one of the greatest films ever made. 10/10

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