When his only friend and co-worker dies, a young man born with dwarfism moves to an abandoned train depot in rural New Jersey. Though he tried to maintain a life of solitude, he is soon entangled with an artist who is struggling with a personal tragedy and an overly friendly Cuban hot-dog vendor. Written by
When Fin is selecting the train book in the library, he pulls it from a shelf that contains entirely fiction (mostly James Patterson novels). Fiction and non-fiction books would never be on the same shelf - even in a very small library. See more »
I have never commented on any database about anything until now.
I wanted to find out more about the cast and Google raised this DB; I was delighted to see the customer comment facility. Reading a selection of comments I was astonished to find how much uniformity there was. Many of us seem to have had a similar experience.
I have seen the film twice. I enjoyed it so much that I thought perhaps it was because I was in the right mood and it would not stand scrutiny a second time. I enjoyed it, if anything, more on the second occasion. On both occasions when the film ended there was an audible groan of dismay from the audience that it finished long before they were ready.
It has not had a wide circulation in England and I have been a one man promotional bore encouraging friends to go to see it.
I thought that Lost in Translation would be my favourite of the last few years but it has been pushed out of the top slot.
I am surprise at a few of the comments from other contributors. "what is a coffee wagon doing in such a place", "poor script for Patricia Clarkson" etc.
For me the script, photography, acting, cutting and casting were perfect. Only one complaint- too short.
It is hard to pick the best performance and I will certainly change my mind next time I ask myself, but today I would go for Bobby Cannavale.
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