The film develops into a thriller when something goes wrong during the early stages of the plan's execution. Said and Khaled become separated and Jamal is convinced that Said may be betraying the cause. This movie is a tough film because of what it attempts to do, which is in regards to the fact that it is a rare thing for a movie to present events of the Arab/Israeli struggle from the Palestinian side, where terrorists are viewed as 'martyrs' and 'freedom fighters' instead of killers.
Trois Couleurs: Bleu is a movie of great interest. The director and writer, Krzysztof Kieslowski, tells the story in this film from the perspective of Julie (Juliette Binoche), which necessarily makes the film very dark and introspective. Overall, in the end, the story of this film isn't a terribly ambitious one, but at the same time it remains devilishly interesting and enjoyable, and maintains a slow burn throughout which leads to an explosive finale.
This movie is one of a complex psychological study of emotional liberty. The plot is that Julie, wife of the famous composer Patrice de Courcy, must cope with the death of her husband and daughter in an automobile accident which only she herself survives. While recovering in the hospital, Julie even attempts suicide in her distraught stage. For the remainder of the film, she devotes herself to mental suicide, disassociating herself from all of her past memories and distancing herself from former friendships.
Visually, the director uses many techniques in order to properly portray the sense of loss and Julie's internal conflict - both of which are primary topics of issue in this film. As Julie watches the funeral for her husband and daughter from her hospital bed, the dark shadow of her finger caresses the tiny casket on the screen.
This movie is one of certain emotion, and a number of critics rate this film as one of the great motion pictures of all time.
The movie Tuesdays with Morrie is one based on a Detroit Free Press sports columnist named Mitch Albom (Hank Azaria) who has found success and popularity in his occupation, but on the other hand, emotionally and spiritually he is bankrupt. While watching television one night, he comes across an episode of the news and learns that his former university professor Morrie Schwartz (Jack Lemmon) is battling A.L.S. - better known as Lou Gehrig's Disease. At first, Mitch is rather reluctant to pay his former mentor a visit since, at his last visit, Mitch promised to remain in contact with Morrie but failed to make good on that promise and now feels guilty for not following through on his promise. Eventually, Mitch overcomes his uneasiness and, to his surprise, finds a very warm welcome from Morrie. The two begin to discuss the issues of happiness, life, and death, and they soon to begin to meet on a weekly basis as