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The King’s Speech 2010 123movies

The King’s Speech 2010 123movies

Find your voice.118 Min.
Your rating: 0
7 1 vote

Summary:

#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Britain’s Prince Albert (Colin Firth) must ascend the throne as King George VI, but he has a speech impediment. Knowing that the country needs her husband to be able to communicate effectively, Elizabeth (Helena Bonham Carter) hires Lionel Logue (Geoffrey Rush), an Australian actor and speech therapist, to help him overcome his stammer. An extraordinary friendship develops between the two men, as Logue uses unconventional means to teach the monarch how to speak with confidence.
Plot: The King’s Speech tells the story of the man who became King George VI, the father of Queen Elizabeth II. After his brother abdicates, George (‘Bertie’) reluctantly assumes the throne. Plagued by a dreaded stutter and considered unfit to be king, Bertie engages the help of an unorthodox speech therapist named Lionel Logue. Through a set of unexpected techniques, and as a result of an unlikely friendship, Bertie is able to find his voice and boldly lead the country into war.
Smart Tags: #king_george_vi #period_drama #speech_impediment #british_royal_family #royal_family #1930s #king #speech_therapist #king_of_england #radio #world_war_two #stuttering #king_george_vi_character #winston_churchill_character #king_george_v_character #period_piece #period_film #costume_drama #stutterer #queen_elizabeth_the_queen_mother_character #speech


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Ratings:

The King's Speech 2010 123movies 1The King's Speech 2010 123movies 28.0/10 Votes: 657,221
The King's Speech 2010 123movies 3The King's Speech 2010 123movies 294%
The King's Speech 2010 123movies 5The King's Speech 2010 123movies 288/100
The King's Speech 2010 123movies 7The King's Speech 2010 123movies 27.7 Votes: 7066 Popularity: 16.568

Reviews:

Round movie: good story, great cast, impressive stage and fantastic performances. It has it all.
Review By: Andres Gomez Rating: 9 Date: 2012-11-26
The gift of cinema does credit to the gift of speech.

The King’s Speech is directed by Tom Hooper and written by David Seidler. It stars Colin Firth, Geoffrey Rush, Helena Bonham Carter, Guy Pearce, Timothy Spall, Derek Jacobi & Michael Gambon. Music is by Alexandre Desplat and photography is by Danny Cohen. The idea for the film came about after Seidler read about how King George VI (Firth) overcame his stammer after a friendship was formed with his voice coach Lionel Logue (Rush). Having himself overcome a stutter problem in his youth, Seidler set about writing his story from informed information. A bonus came before filming started when notebooks belonging to Logue were put forward for use. These enabled Seidler to incorporate works from the books into the screenplay. Plot picks up just prior to George’s brother, Edward (Pearce), abdicating the throne, thus thrusting the stammering George on to the hottest seat in England. With World War looming, George will be needed to make the speech of speeches to becalm his nation, but first he must work closely with the affable Logue and hope it brings an end to his vocal woes.

I first viewed The King’s Speech just a couple of days before the Academy Awards that year, so I didn’t know how it was going to perform there. It would garner the Academy Award for Best Picture, Best Director (Hooper), Best Actor (Firth) and Best Original Screenplay (Seidler), with 12 nominations in total. This was a year when Oscar and BAFTA (where it won 7 of the 14 categories it was nominated for – including Best Film and Best Actor for Colin Firth) got things right. The film at that time I watched it had already made over $230 million in profit, which was a figure guaranteed to rise considerably since the film was still playing to packed theatres in the UK (which was indeed the case as the last figure put forward was $412 million).

I myself ventured to the theatre on 22nd February 2011, which was over 6 weeks after it was first released in its homeland. As I approached the cinema I saw there was a queue! A queue? I haven’t queued to get into a film since the halcyon days of Jaws, Star Wars and Close Encounters of the Third Kind! I noticed there was many youngsters in this line, so of course they were going to see the Yogi Bear movie, or that Gnomeo & Juliet film, Surely? Not so actually. In they went to see The King’s Speech, an audience that ranged from 12 years of age to the fragile OAP day trippers. For the next two hours the only sounds I heard were that of laughter, hushed words of praise for what was on the screen, and even sobs during some of the more tender moments within. No mobile phones, no chitter chatter about acne or the boy next door, just an across the board appreciation for expert film making.

There in is the reason why The King’s Speech coined it in at the box office and broke merry records as it went on its way. It has universal appeal, a film without tricks, just a simple involving story acted supremely by a cast of bona fide thespians. It beats a true heart, whilst doling out a visual history lesson to those so inclined to matters of the British Monarchy and the political upheaval about to surface as Adolf started his surge. Even for a film so chocked full of dialogue and basic human interactions, the pace is brisk and never sags, the quieter reflective moments only bringing anticipation of the next enjoyable scene. When all is said and done, The King’s Speech success snowballed because of word of mouth, it started out as an intended independent picture, to be shown in selected theatres only, and now it holds up as one of the best films of 2010/2011. Believe me, believe the hype, that if you still haven’t seen it then you owe it to yourself to see this beautiful movie. 10/10

Review By: John Chard Rating: 10 Date: 2019-08-02
A touching, historical masterpiece
I rarely rate a movie a “10” but in this case, it is well deserved. Truly, there is no way to improve upon the achievement that this film represents, whether in casting, direction, writing, artistic value, you name it.

The story gives us a fascinating look into the struggles faced by George VI on his way to becoming king of England. The story line is all about his stuttering, but underneath all that are suppressed memories from childhood, growing up in the shadow of an elder brother, perpetual negative reinforcement from a domineering father, etc. It’s a psychoanalytical look at a well-known royal family, and while I can’t vouch for its absolute veracity, it gives a rare glimpse into the lives of people we wouldn’t otherwise observe at this level of intimacy (much like “Queen” did a few years ago).

The contrast between George and Edward VIII is most fruitful. It’s the clash between duty and hedonism, fulfilling one’s personal quest for happiness vs. overcoming one’s worst fears on behalf of your people and country. Edward is typically romanticized and lionized, but here we see him as more of a spoiled, selfish lout.

But the heart of the movie is the relationship between George and Lionel Logue (Geoffrey Rush), who is helping him overcome his speech problems. Both actors are at the absolute top of their form. Firth is brilliant as the aloof, initially reluctant and distrustful monarch, while Rush shows the same wink-of-the-eye humor and irony that he did as Barbossa, relishing the sheer inequality of their positions yet knowing the extent to which George is dependent on him. Ultimately a true friendship develops between the men, and since they are both such endearing characters, it’s a joy to watch.

I should add that Helena Bonham-Carter is also spot-on as the haughty yet practical queen consort. Other more minor roles are effectively played (e.g., Winston Churchill, George V). The entire movie is a perfect blend of history, personal and familial drama, with broader themes of perseverance and overcoming adversity which give it a timeless application.

Lastly, in this movie’s case, the “R” rating is for “Ridiculous.” The only potentially offensive material is some over-the-top language (including the F-word) which plays a part in one scene, and is clearly used for comic purpose and with great effect. I unhesitatingly took my 13 year old daughter and (depending on the child) might be okay for even younger ones. Don’t let that stop you from seeing this gem.

Review By: dbogosian-1 Rating: 10 Date: 2010-12-27

Other Information:

Original Title The King’s Speech
Release Date 2010-09-06
Release Year 2010

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 58 min (118 min)
Budget 15000000
Revenue 414211549
Status Released
Rated R
Genre Biography, Drama, History
Director Tom Hooper
Writer David Seidler
Actors Colin Firth, Geoffrey Rush, Helena Bonham Carter
Country United Kingdom, United States
Awards Won 4 Oscars. 108 wins & 206 nominations total
Production Company N/A
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Digital, DTS (5.1)
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Arricam LT, Zeiss Master Prime Lenses, Arricam ST, Zeiss Master Prime Lenses
Laboratory DeLuxe, London, UK
Film Length 3.09 m (Portugal, 35 mm)
Negative Format 35 mm (Fuji Super F-64D 8522, Eterna Vivid 160T 8543, Eterna Vivid 500T 8547)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Super 35 (3-perf) (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision 2383, Fuji Eterna-CP 3514DI), D-Cinema

The King’s Speech 2010 123movies
The King’s Speech 2010 123movies
The King’s Speech 2010 123movies
Original title The King's Speech
TMDb Rating 7.7 7,066 votes

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