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Watch Elizabeth Blue

(227) 6.1 95 min 2017

Elizabeth Blue is a movie starring Anna Schafer, Ryan Vincent, and Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje. A young woman, recently released from a mental hospital, is coping with ongoing episodes of schizophrenia.

Starring
Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, Anna Schafer, Ryan Vincent, Kathleen Quinlan
Genres
Drama
Director
Vincent Sabella

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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
Director Vincent Sabella
Writer Vincent Sabella, Alfred D. Huffington
Stars Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, Anna Schafer, Ryan Vincent, Kathleen Quinlan
Country USA
Runtime 1H 35M
Description A young woman, recently released from a mental hospital, is coping with ongoing episodes of schizophrenia.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 24 Jun 2020 00:38

While we're still waiting for another big budget film to hit the screen, and while directors like Michael Mann are still trying to juggle his track record, the guys at the University of Michigan have produced "Days of Rage", an ambitious documentary film on the Watts riots. "Days of Rage" chronicles the events of the June 4th 1971 riots that were sparked in Los Angeles by the murders of four African Americans in an automobile. A documentary film can be an interesting experience, especially if the director/writer/producer/screenwriter/actor has a true passion for the subject. It's certainly a good bet that the Director/Writer/Producer/Screenwriter/Actor in this case, Peter Lim, has a real passion for this subject, and the film captures the mind of the event with great accuracy. A little known fact of the film is that Peter Lim is a member of the Black Panther Party, and the fact that the movie isn't overwhelmingly in the right party colors his devotion to the subject. However, the film does do a fine job of capturing the crucial elements of the uprising. The camerawork is excellent, the writing is impressive and the editing is sharp. The film also does a great job of trying to tell the story of the events without the use of long-term memories, and it does a great job of that too. Peter Lim, while not always being able to take full advantage of his subject matter, is certainly very good at it. The acting in the film is very good, and some of the performances are particularly effective. In addition, the cast of the film, including those in the lead, are very good. This is a strong film, but perhaps too strong at times. It's not as great as "Street Kings", but "Days of Rage" is certainly an enjoyable film and it's a good film to take a break from the big budget films. It's a good film that also shows a little of what the "big budget" is like. 7.5/10
Saturday, 30 May 2020 11:53

I have to admit that I was a little sceptical about seeing this film. A former Miss Olympia, she was once one of the most powerful women in the world. I was curious to see what type of film was being made about her. I must say that it was well made. The fact that the film was done in the style of a documentary, not a feature length film, gave it an extra dimension and added to it. The acting is very good, but the characterisation of Miss Olympia was very weak. In reality, she was a very complicated person, who had a huge amount of mental strength and a very tough and strong will. The film gives the viewer a good insight to the mentality and mindset of Miss Olympia. She is very confident, but very manipulative. The film makes you feel as though she is brilliant, but in reality she was a very poor person. She made the most of what she had, and used it to get what she wanted. She was very manipulative, especially in her competition with another competitor. The film does a good job of showing you the different facets of her personality. Her character is very complex, and is based on a true story. This film gives you an idea of what Miss Olympia was like. The film shows you her character, her mind, her interactions with other people, her decision making process and the result of it all. The film portrays her as a person who was brilliant, but she was a very poor person, and how she was successful in life was not what you would expect. The film shows you how powerful and brilliant she was, but it is not just about her, it is about her competitors and how her actions affected them. The film shows how she was strong, but not that strong. This film portrays her as a character who is very manipulative, and extremely manipulative. The film shows you the psychological side of Miss Olympia, how she manipulates others, and how she controls others. The film shows you how she does this, and the result of it all. It is well made, but the characterisation of Miss Olympia is a little weak. The film is interesting, but does not really do a very good job at giving the viewer an insight to Miss Olympia.
Sunday, 26 Apr 2020 07:22

The "minority" is portrayed in this film as a normal and predictable one. The black man is depicted as a racist who has a taste for violence, who has a particular "style" of dress and with whom the majority of the white people in the film can identify with. There are many scenes in the film where the black man is in the minority and in a negative way. There are many scenes where the white man is in the minority and in a positive way. The white man in the film is portrayed as a good guy who does not show his true colors. This is the only negative aspect of the film, and it is all the more effective because it is completely predictable. In a sense, this film is similar to "Tootsie", the film by Terence Malick, which is a dark drama with a black man as the main character and a white man as the villain. Both films are very dark and they are very predictable. The only difference between the two films is that in "Tootsie" the white man is a bad guy and in "Minority Report" the white man is a good guy. It is hard to say whether this film is more realistic or not because it is very easy to predict the outcome of the film. If you see this film, you know exactly what to expect and it is hard to deny that you know what is going to happen. It is hard to tell who is going to win in the end. However, if you have the opportunity to see this film, watch it and you will be able to judge for yourself. You will find out that "Minority Report" is not as bad as it could have been.
Friday, 24 Apr 2020 04:21

The last film I saw at the Santa Cruz Film Festival was "Chateau and the Horseman" (2012) by British film director, Simon Curtis, and I thought it was a beautiful and compelling film about grief and the search for meaning and meaning within life. I recently saw "The Cameras," another British film directed by Simon Curtis, which I didn't really enjoy as much, and I was very disappointed in the final minutes of "The Cameras." There's nothing wrong with the two films in this comparison; they're both great. But, like "The Cameras," "The Cameras" does not have a good ending. "The Cameras" does end on a good note. The film is a story about a woman, Alice, whose husband left her and her daughter a year ago. Alice and her daughter went to live with her son in England, but Alice has not been able to communicate with the boy. The boy and his mother have an agreement that he will not tell his mother what Alice has done to her and her daughter. The film then jumps from England to a small town in Maine, where the boy and Alice meet. They talk, but they don't talk about Alice and her daughter. They talk about their parents and about their friends and about their lives. The film takes place in Maine during a particularly cold winter. The film is silent, and the scenes are extremely long and difficult to follow, but the silent scenes are what make the film so compelling and the characters so interesting. "The Cameras" doesn't end with a happy ending, and it is a good film. The actors all give great performances, the scenery is beautiful, and the acting is brilliant. But, the ending is not a happy ending, and I think this film is too long and too difficult to follow. In summary, I'd say "The Cameras" is a very good film about grief and the search for meaning and meaning within life, and it has a good ending. But, it is not a happy ending.
Tuesday, 07 Apr 2020 09:08

I was lucky enough to see this movie at the Sundance Film Festival. It's a tale of love, loss, and forgiveness. I watched the movie for the first time on a rainy Sunday afternoon. The story begins with the introduction of Katelyn (Carol Burnett), a middle-aged divorcee. After a drunken night at a bar, she returns home to discover that her husband has disappeared. Not wanting to deal with her grief, she searches for his body in the hills near her home. At first she thinks her husband is still alive, but then she comes across a small girl who claims to have seen her husband at the club. Katelyn follows the little girl's advice to a tee and after several more nights, she realizes that her husband is not dead. In her search for answers, Katelyn discovers that her own life is not as perfect as she thought it was. "Sweet, Sweet Carrie" is a very quiet film. The silence is broken only by a few telephone conversations and occasional singing. The film is extremely slow in a way that I cannot describe. The focus of the story is a very small group of characters who meet and spend time together. In this way, it is very similar to "The Village." One of the things that is very striking about this movie is that it is so quiet and the story seems to drift in and out of focus. It is a very poetic story, and it makes you reflect on how much you may have loved someone who was gone. I was especially moved by the scene in the hospital where the little girl says, "I love you. Please stay with me. I'll never be able to find you. I'll never find you." Although this scene is very much like many others that I have seen in films, it is very touching. I recommend that you see this film in the theater. It is very quiet and you will be able to feel the quietness. I thought that the Academy should have nominated Carol Burnett for an Oscar for Best Actress, which she did in 2007 for "True Grit."


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