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CODA 2021 123movies

CODA 2021 123movies

Every family has its own language.Jul. 30, 2021112 Min.
Your rating: 0
7 1 vote


#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – As a CODA (Child of Deaf Adults) Ruby is the only hearing person in her deaf family. When the family’s fishing business is threatened, Ruby finds herself torn between pursuing her love of music and her fear of abandoning her parents.
Plot: As a CODA (Child of Deaf Adults), Ruby is the only hearing person in her deaf family. When the family’s fishing business is threatened, Ruby finds herself torn between pursuing her love of music and her fear of abandoning her parents.
Smart Tags: #love #deaf #deaf_brother #deaf_parent #mexican #mexican_teacher #sign_language #singer #coming_of_age #piano #fisher #chorus #brother_sister_relationship #boat #fish #sex_scene #first_love #teenage_girl

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CODA 2021 123movies 1 CODA 2021 123movies 28.1/10 Votes: 18,986
CODA 2021 123movies 3 CODA 2021 123movies 2N/A
CODA 2021 123movies 5 CODA 2021 123movies 275/100
CODA 2021 123movies 7 CODA 2021 123movies 28.3 Votes: 229 Popularity: 80.317


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I know Sundance is one of those festivals that carry dozens of impressive, impactful films from writer-directors that really throw themselves into the art of filmmaking and storytelling. I anticipated being blown away by many movies that I knew nothing about or didn’t recognize the crew and cast involved. I expected some films to emotionally impact me so much that I’d save them close to my heart until the very end of the year. With this said, I was unbelievably far from imagining that the very first viewing would be a heavy contender for my absolute favorite movie of the entire festival.

CODA (Child Of Deaf Adults) is the first film I watch by Siân Heder, and after this session, I can’t wait to see what she did so far and what she’s going to do in the future. The clearly interesting premise is developed through a much more emotional narrative than I expected. From rich visual storytelling to exceptional use of sign language, Heder is able to capture something unique and deeply important to transmit to the audience and to today’s society. The world was fortunate enough to get Sound of Metal last year, and CODA reinforces the essential message that being deaf must not be seen as a massive disability or a brutal handicap.

As the movie cleverly communicates through its impeccable screenplay, having some sort of “limitation” doesn’t automatically characterize someone as weird, different, or that the respective family members don’t love each other as much or more than the so-called “normal” families. Except for a somewhat insignificant love relationship featuring the main character (that could have brought up an entirely different, unnecessary, and even distracting topic to the film’s central, vital themes), I was incredibly invested in every single storyline.

In fact, I find every interaction within the deaf family much more compelling and captivating than any other dialogue in the movie, and this is mostly due to the amazing performances from the cast. Leaving the protagonist to the end, Daniel Durant (Leo Rossi, brother) and Marlee Matlin (Jackie Rossi, mother) are great as supporting characters, but Troy Kotsur (Frank Rossi, father) and Eugenio Derbez (Bernardo Villalobos, music teacher) literally left me in tears with their heartfelt displays. I could feel the outstanding commitment to their roles, and I’m delighted that Bernardo Villalobos isn’t just another stereotypical, cliche, hysterical choir adult.

However, the biggest praise in my bag must go to powerful glue that holds everything together, elevating the whole film to a whole other level: Emilia Jones as the only hearing member of the family, Ruby Rossi. First of all, I love music, and Pentatonix is actually my favorite group (acapella or not), so hearing so many wonderful voices singing together would always be a massive plus for CODA in my review. Nevertheless, not only Jones’ voice is sumptuously heartwarming, but her performance has everything an actor needs to receive acting nominations. I can’t remember the last time I was fully invested in a single character in such an emotionally powerful manner, and Jones is definitely a major reason.

A final praise to Paula Huidobro’s visually grabbing camera work and Marius de Vries, who composed the movie’s subtle yet efficient score and who I’m guessing had a hand in the song choices. Either way, terrific job.

CODA may very well end up as my favorite film of the 2021’s edition of the Sundance Film Festival, and it will undoubtedly become a must-watch movie when it’s available worldwide. Siân Heder offers her impeccable direction and beautifully written screenplay, which is packed with emotionally powerful moments that left me tearing up for the last forty-five minutes. Boasting an educative, meaningful message regarding the deaf community and what our society perceives as a tremendous handicap/disability, the characteristic visual storytelling and the captivating interactions within the deaf family prove to be incredibly investing, deeply elevating the overall piece. With the help of heartfelt, genuine performances from the supporting cast (mainly Troy Kotsur and Eugenio Derbez), Emilia Jones takes off and lands one of my favorite female performances in a long, long time. A tear-inducing, thoughtful film that I hope will conquer audiences all around the world.

Rating: A

Review By: msbreviews Rating: 9 Date: 2021-01-30
I cannot think of one person to whom I wouldn’t recommend “CODA,” an uplifting, emotionally rich movie from writer / director Sian Heder. This crowd-pleasing film is one of the first real gems to debut at this year’s Sundance Film Festival, and I’m still riding the wave of good vibes hours later.

Being a teenager is difficult enough, but try being Ruby (Emilia Jones). The 17-year-old is the only hearing member of a deaf family, and she spends most of her spare time working on her parents’ (Marlee Matlin, Troy Kotsur) fishing boat along with her older brother, Leo (Daniel Durant). and serving as their sign language interpreter. Ruby juggles her family responsibilities, her schoolwork, and a newfound passion for her high school’s choir club (and her cute duet partner, Miles (Ferdia Walsh-Peelo)). When her music teacher (Eugenio Derbez) hears that special something in Ruby’s voice, he encourages her to think about a life beyond fishing and supports her in applying to a prestigious music school. This unfairly puts the responsibility of the household on Ruby’s shoulders, and she must choose between keeping her family afloat or pursuing her dreams.

This very funny and very honest story has a universal appeal, with charming performances and a likeable family that you’ll want to spend time with. Kotsur and Matlin are terrific as Ruby’s randy parents, and Derbez brings a genuine charisma to his role as the young woman’s mentor. The cast includes three deaf actors, so much of the dialogue is expressed in sign language — and everything about that feels normal. This film goes a long way in shattering stereotypes about people who are hearing impaired, and that is to be commended.

Heder has created a film that’s filled with insight, refreshingly direct dialogue, and a fully developed cast of characters that all add up to solid storytelling all around. Not only is this a coming-of-age story for Ruby, but it’s one for her family, too. The four of them struggle through the disappointment that life throws their way, hoping to work together to emerge stronger than ever.

Heartfelt but never corny, “CODA” is a really special movie about unwavering support, unconditional love, and what it means to be a family.

Review By: Louisa Moore – Screen Zealots Rating: 9 Date: 2021-03-09
Job Opportunity for Deaf Actors, but, “Same Ole, Same Ole”
This movie was a good story that showed hilarious moments, awkward moments, and cultural moments that involved a Deaf family. All of the actors were great. Especially, Troy Kotsur. He is a master! He deserves an Oscar, in my opinion. The movie was written and directed by Sian Heder. She is pretty good! I really enjoyed this movie but this movie should have been released in 1970s-1990s instead of today. This movie didn’t show the use of technology that we use along with American Sign Language, (ASL). Technology such as Video Relay Services, and a Video Phone. The device was in the movie but they didn’t use it, because they preferred to use their daughter to interpret instead. My dad and aunt did this during the 1970s-1990s, because at that time, there were no devices such as Video Phones for Deaf people to use. Technology was not yet developed then. Today it is better. So, when I watched this movie and I felt like the movie had the same old theme. The theme is consistent in depicting the old adage; “poor Deaf people can’t do anything for themselves, because they can’t hear and they need to depend on their CODA children to interpret and do everything for them”. CODA means Child of Deaf Adults. Did we, the Deaf Community ALL like this movie? No. It’s very different today. I use a Video Phone, I use the technology available to me today. I can request an ASL interpreter for my doctor’s appointment by myself, along with communicating with my employer, and communicating with other hearing folks through current technology/interpreting services. I don’t need to use my dad to interpret, or my sister. This movie didn’t show that because like I said this move shows an old theme, and this movie should have been released 20-30 years ago. I don’t understand why they made this movie, until I learned that this movie is based on the original film, “La Famille Belier.” They decided to make the movie, “CODA”, as “La Famille Belier” is a foreign, (French) film, and they wanted to do a reinvention/remake of this film. I haven’t seen the original film yet, but the issue here is the story/plot is old and out of date. While I enjoyed the movie, I would give it an 8 out of 10. I truly hope that this is the last movie that depicts Deaf folks in a negative and pitiful light, and that we can move on from this and develop/produce movies that depict Deaf people equal to hearing folks.
Review By: movicus-63513 Rating: 8 Date: 2021-08-14
This One’s Special
Beautiful film, compelling characters, gorgeous message. LOVED it! But bring the Kleenex.
Review By: lmessersmith Rating: 10 Date: 2021-08-14

Other Information:

Original Title CODA
Release Date 2021-07-30
Release Year 2021

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 51 min (111 min)
Budget 0
Revenue 0
Status Released
Rated PG-13
Genre Drama, Music
Director Sian Heder
Writer Sian Heder, Victoria Bedos, Stanislas Carré de Malberg
Actors Emilia Jones, Marlee Matlin, Troy Kotsur
Country United States, France, Canada
Awards 6 wins & 1 nomination
Production Company N/A
Website N/A

Technical Information:

Sound Mix N/A
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Sony CineAlta Venice, Arri Signature Prime Lenses
Laboratory N/A
Film Length N/A
Negative Format AXS-R7
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (4K) (master format), X-OCN ST (6K) (source format)
Printed Film Format D-Cinema, Video (UHD)

CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
CODA 2021 123movies
Original title CODA
TMDb Rating 8.3 229 votes

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