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Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies

Dark And Difficult Times Lie Ahead.Nov. 16, 2005157 Min.
Your rating: 0
6 1 vote


#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Harry’s (Daniel Radcliffe’s) fourth year at Hogwarts is about to start and he is enjoying the summer vacation with his friends. They get the tickets to The Quidditch World Cup Final, but after the match is over, people dressed like Lord Voldemort’s (Ralph Fiennes’) “Death Eaters” set a fire to all of the visitors’ tents, coupled with the appearance of Voldemort’s symbol, the “Dark Mark” in the sky, which causes a frenzy across the magical community. That same year, Hogwarts is hosting “The Triwizard Tournament”, a magical tournament between three well-known schools of magic : Hogwarts, Beauxbatons, and Durmstrang. The contestants have to be above the age of seventeen, and are chosen by a magical object called “The Goblet of Fire”. On the night of selection, however, the Goblet spews out four names instead of the usual three, with Harry unwittingly being selected as the Fourth Champion. Since the magic cannot be reversed, Harry is forced to go with it and brave three exceedingly difficult tasks.
Plot: When Harry Potter’s name emerges from the Goblet of Fire, he becomes a competitor in a grueling battle for glory among three wizarding schools—the Triwizard Tournament. But since Harry never submitted his name for the Tournament, who did? Now Harry must confront a deadly dragon, fierce water demons and an enchanted maze only to find himself in the cruel grasp of He Who Must Not Be Named.
Smart Tags: #tournament #wizard #magic #school_of_magic #heroism #evil_wizard #witch #teenage_boy #good_versus_evil #boarding_school #based_on_novel #serpent #labyrinth #villain #maze #teen_angst #jealousy #interview #journalist #rivalry #black_magic

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Rowling’s Roller-coaster Gathers Pace
First, a confession: I am not, by any stretch of the imagination, a Potter fan, so I felt something of a fraud as I sneaked into a media screening of Goblet of Fire while many bona fide devotees have had to wait it out.

My interest in the franchise has thus far consisted of sitting through the first film in a freezing cinema wondering what all the fuss was about, and skim-reading the second book on an aeroplane to appease my curiosity as to the young wizard’s appeal. I have long been astonished at the sheer scale of Rowling’s achievement, and while I may treat many of my fellow commuters – the regressive thirty-somethings who are buried in her CHILDREN’S novels on the tube – with something approaching contempt, I realise her success is very much deserved. It’s a bit excessive though, and frankly enough to reduce any impoverished wannabe writer to a jealous whimper.

Being an outsider who will undoubtedly get all the names wrong, I won’t spend long here on the plot, save to say it revolves around the “tri-wizard tournament” – an epic and dangerous event that threatens to split Hogwarts loyalties asunder.

Instead, I’ll concentrate on the performances, and, first up, I fear I must say I have reservations over the casting of Harry. Daniel Radcliffe looked an inspired choice after the first film – floppy hair and specs and an earnest charm – but I’m afraid to say, he is an ordinary actor. The trouble with hiring an eleven year old for a film project as massive as this, is you are rather in the lap of the gods when it comes to puberty. It’s a bit like doting on a baby puppy and then being terribly upset a year or so later when a bloody great Alsatian smashes up your living room and defecates on your carpet.

Much better are his faithful chums. Rubber-faced Ron (Rupert Grint) handles the adolescent grunting with considerably more aplomb than Radcliffe, and he also says “bloody hell” a lot which elicited gasps of delight from some of the younger viewers around me. There is some nice chemistry between him and the hitherto gawky and posh Hermione who has blossomed into a snooty English rose, and the theme of teenage angst runs deep throughout the excellent supporting cast.

“Dark and difficult times lie ahead” is the smartly worded tagline, and one gets the impression Harry is far more comfortable dodging fire-breathing dragons, than he is tiptoeing around the opposite sex. The growing pains are neatly handled by director Mike Newell, himself no stranger to the awkward whimsy of love’s young dream after sterling work on Four Weddings and a Funeral – Indeed, many of the light-hearted interludes around the school dance scenes betray Newell’s penchant for bittersweet comedy and romantic pratfalls.

And, of course, the adults in the cast zoom around with a zest inspired by their youthful co-stars. Robbie Coltrane’s Hagrid fashions an unlikely romance with a giantess played by Frances De La Tour; Michael Gambon is a sprightly Dumbledore; and Gary Oldman’s screen time is restricted to one scene where he thrusts his head through the burning coals of a roaring fire to offer Harry some sage advice. Perhaps they should have simply hired a stunt double and saved on his fee.

Most impressive of all is Ralph Fiennes who is genuinely terrifying as the evil Lord Voldemort. Fiennes is ably assisted in his wickedness by a suitably conniving Timothy Spall and also the most fearsome set of nostrils to grace the silver screen since Hannibal Lector flexed his snout at Agent Starling in The Silence of the Lambs.

It is pretty stirring stuff – visually extraordinary in places – and nicely paced. Potterfiles will love it and detractors may just find their criticisms stuck in their throats. However, my disdain for adults who proudly devour the novels on public transport without any sense of shame remains absolute.


Review By: tjcclarke Rating: 7 Date: 2005-11-07
“What’s life without a few dragons?”
I find myself prefacing these reviews by saying that I haven’t read the Potter books, so my approach to how I write them is strictly as a viewer of the movies. I found ‘Goblet of Fire’ to be quite entertaining even if more to the dark side than the first three films, however I was struck by a fair amount of inconsistencies in the story telling that kept raising question marks as the story progressed. The first would have been the abrupt end to the Quidditch World Cup when the Death Eaters made their appearance and transformed the landscape to Armageddon. That happened so quickly that I was left scratching my head, wondering what just happened and why the transition was done that way.

With the first challenge, the thing that struck me was that there was no way that anyone in the stadium could have possibly seen what was going on with Harry against the horntail dragon. Prior to that, the viewer never gets to see what happened with the other three contestants against their dragon foes. That just seemed odd to me, but not as odd as the the way the story handled the next set of challenges. With all the buildup as to the dangerous nature of the Triwizard Tournament and how it had to follow a strict set of rules, it made no sense to me that Fleur Delacour would have been allowed to participate in the third challenge after having given up in the second. Did that bother anyone else?

Then there’s the question of You-Know-Who, or the dreaded Valdemort. The previous stories made a fairly big deal of not mentioning the name of Valdemort outright, but it was thrown around here rather handily. Then, when he finally made his first appearance in the series, Harry managed to get by him without too much trouble. I don’t know, I just thought that their first meeting would have been given to more epic proportion, but there’s a few more chapters in this story, so I can wait.

Now I don’t know anything about J.K. Rowling’s political ideology or world view, but with the Triwizard Tournament, I couldn’t help but consider how the participants were represented. Hogwarts would have been the stand-in for England, that’s pretty obvious. Oddly, the Russian team was called Durmstrang, the word apparently a composite of the German expression ‘sturm und drang’ which translates fairly literally to ‘storm and stress’, which for the teens of the competing academies would have accurately reflected their own emotional stress as students and as young men and women contemplating the angst of their formative years. But what about Beaubaxton? Do they represent France or the larger European Union, now under considerable turmoil, though that wouldn’t have been the case when Rowling initially wrote her novels? In hindsight though, I think it’s an interesting speculation.

Anyway, I probably put more thought into this apart from the main story line than is necessary. In general I liked the film well enough, and at this point in the series it could be my favorite, but that could be because the characters are older and the story elements come across as more mature. I look forward to watching the remaining chapters in the series.

Review By: classicsoncall Rating: 8 Date: 2012-05-12

Other Information:

Original Title Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
Release Date 2005-11-16
Release Year 2005

Original Language en
Runtime 2 hr 37 min (157 min), 2 hr 46 min (166 min) (extended)
Budget 150000000
Revenue 895921036
Status Released
Rated PG-13
Genre Adventure, Family, Fantasy
Director Mike Newell
Writer Steve Kloves, J.K. Rowling
Actors Daniel Radcliffe, Emma Watson, Rupert Grint
Country United Kingdom, United States
Awards Nominated for 1 Oscar. 13 wins & 44 nominations total
Production Company N/A
Website N/A

Technical Information:

Sound Mix DTS, Dolby Digital, SDDS, DTS (DTS: X)
Aspect Ratio 2.39 : 1
Camera Arricam LT, Cooke S4, Zeiss Variable Prime, Angenieux Optimo and Canon Lenses, Arricam ST, Cooke S4, Zeiss Variable Prime, Angenieux Optimo and Canon Lenses, Arriflex 435, Cooke S4, Zeiss Variable Prime, Angenieux Optimo and Canon Lenses
Laboratory Framestore CFC (digital intermediate), Technicolor, London, UK
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision2 500T 5218, Vision 250D 5246, Vision 200T 5274, SFX 200T)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Super 35 (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (anamorphic) (Kodak Vision 2383), 70 mm (horizontal) (IMAX DMR blow-up) (Kodak Vision 2383), D-Cinema

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 123movies
Original title Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
TMDb Rating 7.8 16,239 votes

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