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Watch Little Women

(78938) 8.0 135 min 2019

Little Women is a movie starring Saoirse Ronan, Emma Watson, and Florence Pugh. Jo March (Saoirse Ronan) reflects back and forth on her life, telling the beloved story of the March sisters - four young women each determined to live...

Saoirse Ronan, Emma Watson, Eliza Scanlen, Florence Pugh
Drama, Romance
Greta Gerwig

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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, Romance
Director Greta Gerwig
Writer Louisa May Alcott, Greta Gerwig
Stars Saoirse Ronan, Emma Watson, Eliza Scanlen, Florence Pugh
Country USA
Also Known As Μικρές Κυρίες, Piccole donne, Những Người Phụ Nữ Bé Nhỏ, Мале жене, Male žene, Malé ženy, Mazās sievietes, Nashim Ktanot, Pikku naisia, Küçük Kadınlar, Mažosios moterys, Małe kobietki, ストーリー・オブ・マイライフ/わたしの若草物語, 小妇人, Väikesed naised, Kisasszonyok, Unga kvinnor, Fiicele doctorului March, Mujercitas, Adoráveis Mulheres, Čas deklištva, Les filles du Docteur March, Mulherzinhas, 她們
Runtime 2H 15M
Description In nineteenth century Massachusetts, with their father away serving in the Civil War, the women of the March family - the loving matriarch, Marmee (Laura Dern), and her four daughters, Jo (Saoirse Ronan), Meg (Emma Watson), Amy (Florence Pugh), and Beth (Eliza Scanlen) - are left all alone to fend for themselves. Faced with genteel poverty, the fledgeling author, Jo, is struggling to make a name for herself in male-dominated New York City; considerate Meg is now married, and the artistically inclined, Amy, is in Paris with their affluent Aunt March (Meryl Streep). However, the news of talented Beth's illness will reunite the sisters under the same roof. But, more than anything in the world - much to the disappointment of the handsome next-door neighbor, Theodore "Laurie" Laurence (Timothée Chalamet) - the fiercely independent Jo yearns for freedom. Must all stories end with a wedding?

Top reviews

Tuesday, 14 Apr 2020 08:20

Many movies that feature the idea of a woman having her "lips torn out" while experiencing a love affair are about to have their box office records permanently damaged. Perhaps it's the fact that so many of these movies have been directed by women, or perhaps it's the fact that their themes are so strong. But for some reason, perhaps because of the incredibly strong themes that they hold, these movies tend to be overlooked. I say that it's the fault of the general public that it's taken for granted that these films are "great". It would be wonderful if, one day, one of these movies was made with the "it" factor that would be required to really draw the attention of audiences. But in the meantime, we have a slew of movies that are truly bad, and one of those movies is "The Help". The Help is one of those movies that I couldn't really have a word of praise for. The Help is not a bad movie, but it's not really a good one either. I'm sure that the people who love this movie can't help but want to judge the movie on it's own merits, because they probably also love "Something About Mary". But the only way to judge "The Help" on it's own merits is to judge it against "Something About Mary". "Something About Mary" is an exceptionally good movie that has some wonderful performances and a great script. It's an intelligent, dark, and well thought out story. The problem with "The Help" is that it has no discernible story at all. It's not as good as "Something About Mary", but it's not as bad as "Something About Mary". If you enjoyed "Something About Mary", you'll probably enjoy "The Help". But if you enjoyed "Something About Mary", you'll probably also enjoy "The Help". But you'll be disappointed.
Wednesday, 25 Mar 2020 02:55

The story of the titular 'Madame Bovary' was inspired by a girl in the formative years of my childhood. She was the first young woman I knew who didn't seem to fear men, but had her own desires. A French study of the Catholic Church's views on women was my first love. A good education, and the desire to become one's own woman was my first passion. I saw it as my duty to make this child happy. I dressed like a woman and I knew all about men's brains, and I would study them too, to learn about how to please a woman. I wasn't afraid of men at that time, I knew what they wanted. The Christian-like attitudes I had experienced in the formative years had hardened into masculine attitudes. There was no need to fear women. In my way of thinking, women were 'good'. Men, on the other hand, were 'bad'. No one would ever hurt them. They would always keep their distance. I was right. Women had never had the freedom of choice to enjoy life without men. I knew, of course, what a woman was and what a man was. I just didn't like the way they treated me. To get what I wanted, I had to convince myself that I was the same type of woman as the young woman in the formative years of my childhood. I could never be that young woman again. The story of the titular 'Madame Bovary' is set in the 17th century. Catherine de Medici, the great-granddaughter of Henry VIII, is captured by the French in the Crimean War. She is a woman of considerable beauty and is treated like a princess. She is given a husband, a prince, but their marriage is annulled, and Catherine is sent away. The story ends with her daughter, Elizabeth, finally being liberated from the captivity she suffered from her mother, Catherine. The story is told through a series of flashbacks that show Catherine's life in Paris, before and after her marriage to Henry VIII. I was very curious to see this movie. My first experience with a movie that so clearly shows the consequences of medieval attitudes towards women was with the French Catholic Church, who ruled England and Scotland. It was taught that it was an evil, horrible thing to be a woman, but it was OK for a woman to have a husband. In other words, the Church taught that the key to happiness was to be married and have children. This was also the attitude towards women in the eighteenth century. That attitude changed drastically after Elizabeth's arrival. Catherine's case was condemned by the Church, and her daughter was given the right to choose her own husband. If you ask me, that is the way things should be. In the end, my daughter and I were both happy with the decision we had made for our families. Catherine was finally free of her prison, and Elizabeth was free of the long suffering she was enduring. They are my parents, and I have always felt the same way about them.

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