The adventures of Gustave H, a legendary concierge at a famous hotel from the fictional Republic of Zubrowka between the first and second World Wars, and Zero Moustafa, the lobby boy who becomes his most trusted friend.
F. Murray Abraham,
With a plan to exact revenge on a mythical shark that killed his partner, oceanographer Steve Zissou rallies a crew that includes his estranged wife, a journalist, and a man who may or may not be his son.
Harvard student Mark Zuckerberg creates the social networking site that would become known as Facebook, but is later sued by two brothers who claimed he stole their idea, and the co-founder who was later squeezed out of the business.
Set on an island off the coast of New England in the 1960s, as a young boy and girl fall in love they are moved to run away together. Various factions of the town mobilize to search for them and the town is turned upside down - which might not be such a bad thing. Written by
The science fiction book that Suzy carries, "The Girl From Jupiter", bears the name "Isaac Clarke" as the author. This name references Isaac Asimov and Arthur C. Clarke, two of the best-known writers of science fiction novels. See more »
At the beginning of the movie, Suzy looks out through a window using binoculars. When shot from the inside she is in the top attic room looking out through a dorm window. When shot from the outside she is in the middle tower room. See more »
Be advised, the two of you will never see each other again. Those were your last words. Do you understand?
I'd be careful if I were you. One of these days, somebody's gonna get pushed too far. And who knows what they're capable of?
Is that a threat?
It's a warning.
You're a traitor to our family.
Good! I want to be.
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When the credits for the book cover artists appear on screen, they are also accompanied by the book covers they drew for the film. See more »
(Recorded in September 1952, released posthumously in January 1953)
Written by Hank Williams and Fred Rose
Performed by Hank Williams
Courtesy of Mercury Nashville Records
Under license from Universal Music Enterprises See more »
An ambitious film which for the most part delivers spectacularly
Saw this just now in a small indie cinema in Heidelberg, Germany and I have to say, it was a romp. In my humble opinion this film manages to be both Wes Anderson's funniest picture so far and his most melancholic. The utter uncompromising stylishness of his other work is also present here, perhaps even heightened, but in contrast to The Life Aquatic (and to a certain degree The Darjeeling Limited), the emphasis here is firmly on plot. The brave and often odd visuals never overwhelm the story and the audience never feels like they are not quite in on the joke, like in The Life Aquatic. The tone does tend to become a bit erratic, especially in the last third of the film when Anderson seems to want to pack so much into every frame that the film becomes a bit cartoonish at times (hence the not-perfect score from me). All in all, though, the plot is very balanced and the pacing is great. The two young leads are superb and the brave move by Anderson to place unknown actors front and centre pays off beautifully. The rest of the cast is on paper even more star-studded than The Royal Tenenbaums and yet Anderson never steers into unnecessary character development just to accommodate his stars. A touch here and a touch there are more than enough to paint a picture of a group of people who are eerily similar in their dissatisfaction with their lives and yet react quite differently to the two young lovers' dash (literally) for happiness. In conclusion, a must-see for Anderson fans and highly recommended for everyone else.
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