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,
Based on the real life story of legendary cryptanalyst Alan Turing, the film portrays the nail-biting race against time by Turing and his brilliant team of code-breakers at Britain's top-secret Government Code and Cypher School at Bletchley Park, during the darkest days of World War II. Written by
Catherine, The Duchess of Cambridge's maternal grandmother, used to work at Bletchley Park, just like Alan Turing and his team of codebreakers. See more »
Close to the beginning of the film the word "hiring" is used, when Alan is taking his induction. There is no way that this word would have been used at that time in that context. The more appropriate word at that time would have been "recruiting". The word "fired" is used when Alan and Commander Denniston argue about the Christopher's usefulness, midway through the film, the word used circa 1940 would have been "dismissed". The current phenomenon of using (Amercian) English, as opposed to (English) English in the UK is only a modern day trend. In the 1940s and 50s hiring and firing was not in the English vocabulary, at least in regards to employment. See more »
Are you paying attention? Good. If you're not listening carefully you will miss things. Important things. I will not pause, I will not repeat myself, and you will not interrupt me. If you think that because you're sitting where you are and I am sitting where I am that you are in control of what is about to happen, you 're mistaken. I am in control, because I know things that you do not know.
See more »