Ten-year-old Sophie is in for the adventure of a lifetime when she meets the Big Friendly Giant. Naturally scared at first, the young girl soon realizes that the 24-foot behemoth is actually quite gentle and charming. As their friendship grows, Sophie's presence attracts the unwanted attention of Bloodbottler, Fleshlumpeater and other giants. After traveling to London, Sophie and the BFG must convince Queen Elizabeth to help them get rid of all the bad giants once and for all.Written by
Director Steven Spielberg was constantly moving from set to set, deftly balancing a variety of filmmaking techniques on different stages in a space that encompassed more than 3,000 square feet. In between set-ups, Spielberg could slip into one of two small tents on the stages where a dozen display screens fanned out. Here, the filmmaker could design, construct and re-frame his shots using the small handheld virtual camera. See more »
When Fleshlumpeater steals BFG's fizzy water, BFG puts the vegetable on the table. But directly after Sophie climbs out of the vegetable the fizzy water bottle is seen back on the table for a second. See more »
[from the trailer]
Run, Sophie! Hide!
[Sophie gets out of sight just in time, as the Man-Eating Giants surround the BFG]
Does you have a little pet?
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The Amblin Entertainment logo has the rare theme in it. See more »
Rondeau from 'Phaeton'
Written by Jean-Baptiste Lully
Performed by Capriccio Basel Baroque Orchestra
Conducted by Dominik Kiefer
Courtesy of Tudor Recording AG
By arrangement with Source/Q and Naxos See more »
Before to see the adaptation, the mix of emotion and prudence defines me. because, from an early age, I was one of small fans of the book. and the name of Steven Spielberg, as always, represents a good promise. but each adaptation of a lovely book is a challenge first for viewer. and the film is real beautiful. for that, not only the technology has a significant role but the option, a profound inspired one, of director for the couple Mark Rylance and Ruby Barnhill. Rylance is the expected BFG for me. so familiar and admirable performed than the respect for its performer becomes more than great. Barnhill is and she is not the Sophie who I imagine. but she has the all virtues for become, scene by scene. it is a lovely film. and that is only important thing. because it seems bizarre to compare it with more than the novel of Roald Dahl. and the verdict is real favorable for Steven Spilberg project.
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