Handsome, smart, charming prince William, eldest son of Charles prince of Wales, becomes Scotland's oldest university St. Andrews's first-ever royal student, hoping to minimize contact with... See full summary »
Five high school cheerleaders, including the daughter of the school principal, run amok -- and teachers, parents and administrators allow them to get away with a wide range of scandalous ... See full summary »
Aimee Spring Fortier
Based on a true story. Liz Murray is a young girl who is taken care of by her loving, but drug-addicted parents. Liz becomes homeless at 15 and after a tragedy comes upon her, she begins her work to finish high school.
An elderly Margaret Thatcher talks to the imagined presence of her recently deceased husband as she struggles to come to terms with his death while scenes from her past life, from girlhood to British prime minister, intervene.
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Edwardian child Enid Blyton begins to tell stories to her brothers as an escape from their parents' rows before the father deserts the family. Whilst training as a teacher after the Great ... See full summary »
Helena Bonham Carter,
Handsome, smart, charming prince William, eldest son of Charles prince of Wales, becomes Scotland's oldest university St. Andrews's first-ever royal student, hoping to minimize contact with the press which harassed his mother almost to her fatal car crash. William's inner circle, fellow Etonians and irresistible playful roommate Ian Musgrave, is enlarged with industrialist Michael Middleton's daughter Kate, who becomes his regular girlfriend. prince Charles approves of all of them. During William's long military trainings, the press focuses on 'Waity Katie', who starts doubting if William remains committed to her. Written by
It's hard to rate this movie, because it's an absolute blast in how pointless it is, how low budget, how plot less, and really, what a cash in it is. The cynicism of Lifetime and the people who made this (really, those who paid to make it-I understand the desperation of filmmakers and actors to get work and take parts like this) should amaze me, but it doesn't.
This movie has no point of view. It's nothing. It looks like a commercial. It's so inoffensively bad, which is the worst kind of bad movie. I would have rated this a 10 if it played up every British stereotype we have, from chimney sweeps, Mary Poppins, Oliver Twist, and really snoody Brits who say things like, "Master William, please!"
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