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  • The Homesman (2014) [1080p]
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The Homesman (2014)

  • Western Drama
  • When three women living on the edge of the American frontier are driven mad by harsh pioneer life, the task of saving them falls to the pious, independent-minded Mary Bee Cuddy. Transporting the women by covered wagon to Iowa, she soon realizes just how daunting the journey will be, and employs a low-life drifter, George Briggs, to join her. The unlikely pair and the three women head east, where a waiting minister and his wife have offered to take the women in. But the group first must traverse the harsh Nebraska Territories marked by stark beauty, psychological peril and constant threat.

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    English
  • $16,000,000
  • Description

    Three women who have been driven mad by pioneer life are to be transported across the country by covered wagon by the pious, independent-minded Mary Bee Cuddy, who in turn employs low-life drifter George Briggs to assist her.

    IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt2398231/

    The Homesman (2014) download

    The Homesman (2014) download

    The Homesman (2014) download


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    Reviews

    Three crazy women for five weeks is a lot more than I bargained for. The Homesman is directed by Tommy Lee Jones, who also co-adapts the screenplay from Glendon Swarthout's novel with Kieran Fitzgerald and Wesley A. Oliver. It stars Jones, Hilary Swank, Grace Gummer, Miranda Otto and Sonja Richter. Music is by Marco Beltrami and cinematography by Rodrigo Prieto. Three women who have been driven mad by pioneer life are to be transported East across the country to Iowa. When the men of the town refuse to stand up and be counted, single, pious and independent-minded Mary Bee Cuddy (Swank), enrols for the task. Recruiting scallywag drifter George Briggs (Jones) to aid the journey, it becomes an arduous journey that will make or break both of them. The Homesman is a tricky Western, revisionist of heart and blood, and grim in nature, it's got a narrative that has (and will continue to do so) invited criticism from different quarters. It has been called misogynistic on one side of the fence, and feminist on the other! While there is a humongous narrative jump that has been lauded as great from some, and a film killer by others. The truth is that only each viewer can judge from their own personal perspectives. Personally I think that Jones has blended both the former angles to perfection, whilst the latter issue is to me an outstanding and brave piece of film. The life of the pioneer women is shatteringly brought into sharp focus, right from the off there's brutality blended with utter sadness as Jones the director cuts no corners in setting up the film. Big question then hits us in the face - just how did the Old West deal with those suffering mental disturbance? In this instance it's to pack them off to the East where they will be tended by a minister and his wife (the latter of which played by Meryl Streep in little more than a cameo). The three women are vividly portrayed by Otto, Gummer and Richter, but this aspect of the film is only a side-bar to the crux of the story. This is of course about Mary Cuddy and George Briggs, a man and woman at total different ends of the spectrum. She's sad at being alone without a man, he's more than happy to be without a woman. Everything suggests that this is going to be "one of those films" where opposites find a soul mate, but Jones and his backers may not be reverting to type? I mean for a start how interesting to find this journey going from West to East, that says much about the film right there, a pioneer journey in reverse. While the prominent ladies here may be mad, abused or needy, you will be searching far and wide for a decent man in this here tale. The landscapes are deftly photographed by Prieto, eye opening but never to the detriment of the narrative thrust of pioneer hardship. Betrami lays ethereal piano and string arrangements all over the piece, while joining Streep in short bursts of cameo characterisations are James Spader, John Lithgow, William Fitchner, Hailee Steinfeld and Tim Blake Nelson, that's quite an armoury of performers. Even if you can't help but want more from them all. But it's Swank and Jones, a superb pairing, who give the grade "A" performances. Jones lifts his old cantankerous ruffian character to greater heights, making Briggs the anti-hero to the anti-hero. While Swank hasn't been this great for a long time, making Mary Cuddy strong and inspiring, yet also evidently suffering inner turmoil. Swank's turn epitomises The Homesman, shrewd and insightful, humane and heartfelt. Top stuff all round, it's great to see modern directors confident enough to make biting moody Westerns. 9/10

    > An unusual western road trip drama. A novel based film starred and directed by the 70 years old Tommy Lee Jones. An unusual realistic western drama with a fantastic cast. It sets around the time 1850 and the story of three mentally ill wives who were transported to a safe facility by a man and a woman who hired him in exchange of saving his life. During this both way road trip, what they go through is what finely told. Tommy Lee Jones and Hilary Swank were excellent in their parts. She was the best, you would definitely feel her role's eagerness to get a normal life with a husband and children. Which is very important for the personal and the social life of that time. And at this old age, Tommy Lee did a great job in all the fields he had undertaken for this project. His vision was the most appreciable. Felt like I saw a wonderful western film after a long time. But some of the events were needed a good explanation like one of the deaths in the film. Since it was a tale of the cowboy culture era, few things were understandable, but not everyone going to get those parts. So the details were missing yet not a bad film. The characters were not introduced in a usual way, it only goes forward by developing the story and by the end you would feel you know them enough. And at the final act, there was a couple of guest appearances and steals the show. It is not your regular western, totally worth a watch and that's my suggestion. 7/10

    Comments

    4 years ago

    A first for me. Never thought a movie could go from a depressing note... to the next depressing note .... and the next , and the next... and... even end on a depressing note.Go go now. Got to do something to cheer me up. Bye

    4 years ago

    This movie had potential and starts off strong......then it just falls apart.SPOILERS!Are we really to believe that Mary would suddenly want to disrobe and have sex with George out in the cold with the mentally ill women watching? Are we then to believe she would suddenly hang herself? She was the one with the commitment to getting the women to Iowa and she suddenly kills herself? Why? Because she did the dirty? Really makes no sense at all and things just go downhill from there.Also, you really don't get the feeling that there was a strong bond between Mary and George anyway......this sudden love and respect seems to come out of nowhere.Could have been a good movie....but it's not.

    4 years ago

    I grabbed this off the shelf at the rental store just because it had Tommy in it.It is NOT your typical western. It is NOT a feel good movie.I really had to think about what to write here, it was hard for me because this movie is so different. At one point I said, "Forget it".The movie opens with a woman plowing with two mules. We are introduced to a hardy single woman named Mary Bee Cuddy. She has a very nice homestead with sturdy buildings, a secure home and several animals. I still am curious why it didn't tell us how she managed that but it is not critical to what follows. Life on the prairie can drive you mad. The harshness, the lack of rain so no food grows, the animals you depended on die, what's a person to do? For some, it meant a broken spirit and just retreating into a catatonic state. For others it became lashing out and snarling like a wild animal.Three of the wives in the vicinity have gone mad and need to be transported to a place where they can be cared for. Mary Bee Cuddy steps up and offers to make the 4-5 week trip over harsh terrain and God knows what kind of weather or hostile people one might meet in 1850's Nebraska. This being since none of the men were willing to do it.She finds Briggs on a horse, noose about the neck left for dead by vigilantes. She convinces him he must help her transport the three women or she will leave him where he is. Thus begins a strained, unusual partnership. They endure cold nights and run out of food. It is not explained why they didn't pack more food, so that is a bit of a plot hole but it adds to a situation later on. Briggs is rebuffed by the owner of a hotel where he pleads for mercy on the woman, just some food and one nights stay. But they have wealthy investors coming so no, they must leave. Briggs goes back for food late and night and wreaks a horrid vengeance on the heartless owner.Briggs mentions he was the army, talks of Kiowa raids that ran off about 300 horses. So they tracked the Kiowa down, killed all of them and stampeded the horses through the Kiowa village most likely killing women and children. Briggs doesn't mention women and children but we suspect it happened. Later we learn he stole a horse and deserted. Even though he is a crusty, rugged man, we are left wondering if the stampede was too much for his conscience. Later he risks his life approaching a band of Native Americans who have rifles and bows. Knowing they are greatly out numbered he walks toward them with a horse and offers it in the hope they will leave satisfied. Prior to that, he gave his six shot pistol to Mary and told her to get in the wagon with the three women. If the native people do not accept his offer, she is to shoot the other women and then herself to spare them from possible torture. You seldom see that in a western. But it is another reminder of how harsh life was back then.They have numerous trials, ups and downs, and after a situation hard to comprehend, Mary Bee Cuddy hangs herself. As Tommy is digging her grave he is constantly ranting at the three "crazy women" which gives us a bit of insight as to what happened to Mary. It really jolts the viewer to have such a turn of events. Mary was so strong, so independent we came to imagine her going home to become an exceptionally successful lady.Briggs finally makes it to the place in Iowa where he leaves the three women. He buys a very nice tombstone for Mary which demonstrates his deep respect for her. The early Briggs would have ridden away with no thought, the same as he ripped the buffalo hide off the dead Native American who was wrapped and placed on a platform. He buys a pair of shoes for a barefoot young lady who works at the hotel where he was staying. As he heads back across the river on a raft, his tombstone for Mary gets pushed off and disappears. We see him dancing to banjo music and the movie ends.We are left with so many questions. Did he chase after the tombstone? Not likely, it was dark the odds of him finding it are slim.Did he return to her homestead? Not likely, he said he had no patience for farming. Then it occurred to me he left the mules with the pastors wife.But there he was dancing away as if he had not one care in the world. Did he simply return to being a vagabond? We'll never know.Again it is NOT a feel good movie, it makes you ask questions, it shows you how hard life was in the early days of the west. Some people will shut this off after only a few minutes because it doesn't fit the usual pattern, but if you are patient and keep watching, waiting for the plot to develop you just might gain some insight into the human mind and why people do the things they do.

    4 years ago

    My mother was born in a sod house on the prairie of North Dakota and my grandmother was the town mid-wife and abortionist. Homesteading was hard and demanding and Tommy Lee Jones has captured the the gut-level struggle that came with 160 acres and the nearest neighbor five or ten miles away. It drove those without an iron will to insanity. If you are looking for a shoot-um-up western, this is NOT it, but if you love the history of the frontier, and want to get a feel for its tragedy and day to day fight for survival, this is a great movie. Beautifully filmed, expertly acted, wonderfully scripted, I could not have asked for more. I have never liked Hillary Swank, but this was an incredible performance. Tommy Lee Jones was his beautifully curmudgeoned self. I especially liked the accurate use of period firearms and I will not quibble over the availability of 1851 36 caliber paper cartridges in end of the earth Nebraska Territory nor Ms Swank having a wardrobe of new dresses through out the film. The film accurately captured the ethos of the western prairie and gave me a look and a feel into my own grandparents. Thank you Tommy Lee Jones for a classic.

    4 years ago

    'THE HOMESMAN': Four and a Half Stars (Out of Five)Tommy Lee Jones directed, co-wrote and stars in this western/drama film (set in the 1850s midwest) about a 'spinster' and a 'drifter' transporting three women, driven mad by the hardships of the time, across the country. It costars Hilary Swank, Miranda Otto, Grace Gummer and Sonja Richter. It also features cameos by Meryl Streep, John Lithgow, James Spader, Tim Blake Nelson, William Fichtner and Hailee Steinfeld. The film was written by Jones, Kieran Fitzgerald and Wesley Oliver and it's based on the 1988 novel, of the same name, by Glendon Swarthout. French filmmaker Luc Besson served as a producer of the movie and it also features a breathtaking music score by Marco Beltrami. It's surprisingly dark, and extremely disturbing, but I enjoyed it due to it's strong character development, outstanding performances and odd beauty.Swank plays Mary Bee Cuddy, a strong and independent 31-year-old woman from New York. She desperately wants to find a husband but can't, due to men finding her too plain looking (I don't think Swank looks bad at all in this movie, considering the film's time and setting). When the local reverend (Lithgow) asks for someone to transport three women across the country, to a church in Hebron Iowa, Cuddy volunteers. The women (Otto, Gummer and Richter) are all mentally ill and the church will provide the special help they need. Cuddy comes across a drifter named George Briggs (Jones), who's about to be lynched for 'claim jumping', and asks him for his help (in return for saving his life). The two make the long journey together and form an odd bond.The movie has been called a 'feminist western', by many, and I'd definitely agree it's a strong female character study, about the hardships women faced at the time. Swank is outstanding in the co- lead and Jones is just as classic and tough as ever; he does (unintentionally I think) steal some of the female cast's thunder. Jones also proves he's an equally talented director (once again) and the movie is full of beautiful visuals, as well as haunting imagery. For me the highlight of the film is the beautiful music and the touching relationships formed by the movie's central characters (it also has a shocking and unexpected twist, at the end of the second act). It's a hard film to watch, at times, but definitely worth it; if you're a fan of the genre or even if you're not.Watch our movie review show 'MOVIE TALK' at:

    4 years ago

    Given that three women in the Nebraska Territory all went raving mad at the same time (maybe it was the Danish rye bread), this tale grabs us immediately with its starkness, bitterness and coldness, not to mention lack of compassion. Tommy Lee Jones as a drunken old reject is right on the mark. Hillary Swank is no longer a sexy young gal, rather a bitter lonely hard-working single woman trying to eke out a living in the unforgiving wilderness. Every scene, every moment is captivating. You may not even like what you're seeing, but you can't stop watching. Somehow, even though I thought three mad women at one time seemed contrived, I had to accept that it was just that way. Shortly after getting organized, the film turns into a road picture, but what a road, or lack thereof. Jones, Swank and the three locas have to traverse empty countryside, facing drought, Indians, hunger, privation of every kind, for at least five weeks to get to a place where a kindly preacher's wife (Meryl Streep, as usually so immersed in this small part that you just know she's really a long-suffering preacher's wife) has promised to care for them. Developer James Spader too has only a few brief moments to do his thing, but it's unforgettable. When my granddaughter was small, we used to watch films together. Sometimes when we watched a film she really really liked, (think Zoot Suit), she'd burst out crying at the end. I'd ask, "Why are you crying, Baby Girl?" and she'd say, "Because I didn't want it to be over." I felt this way about The Homesman. I didn't want it to be over. I had lots more questions and things I'd like to see resolved. What happened to the hotel and town development? What happened to the man (William Fichtner, always a pleasure) and his two little girls? What happened to the crazy women and whatever happened to Briggs (Jones)? A sad cold story, but one you just can't walk away from.

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