I realize these forecasts, the most prestigious film awards could be once again certified as a benchmark taste, rather than reward for the most complete work of art.
Great expectations by rows of awards and nominations placed before the viewer to ‘King’s speech “could be disastrous. Move away from the fact that the key premise of the movie really just banal Reels on how uptight member of the royal family of long-standing problems with stuttering cure curses, the film offers a very meager insight into the personality of the former British king. It can, however, suggests that this is a otresitoj and bahatoj person who is unable to share feelings, even his loved ones, about the character that is largely derived from a cold court and distance education of parents, especially his father, George V (in film it very effectively portrays the great Michael Gambon). But even if we are to judge the entries by our director Tom Hooper and screenwriter David Seidler offer of George VI. and dramatic family and political relations within which unexpectedly came to power, the character of the king has vastly more potential than what we see in the ‘king’s speech. ”
Specifically, the Hooperovu film has some serious characterization, nor king nor his Australian speech therapist Lionel Loguea, no analysis of political relations, not even any further development of relations of the two main characters. And do not forget that they have many authors – including the famous Christopher Hitchens – widely reported that the film is largely no factography.
What we have, and plenty of it, is the fascination with the British royal family, which is an ongoing motif of Motion Picture Arts and myth which, somewhat surprisingly, do not let up in proportion to the increasing irrelevance of these institutions, which still exists almost exclusively as a media phenomenon.
Perhaps it might seem that the ‘King’s speech “demystify the cult of painting out of date and king as a half-comic, half tragic figure, but it did not happen. The dignity of the royal family was saved! All potentially interesting going on behind (the viewers) closed doors, a king of the battle emerges as the winner of the saving the earth (at least symbolically, with his motivational speech) from the destruction and evil invaders.
Despite the objections, one can not deny that ‘King’ speech ‘has a virtue. Emerged from the classic school of British biographical drama, film acting is impeccable – even the usually irritating Helena Bonham Carter managed to acquire quite a solid role of Queen. On the acting abilities Colin Firth is no need to waste words over because of his performances are usually flawless, a great acting partner is found in Oscar winner Geoffrey Rush – have jointly implemented a few really fun scenes. Certainly worth emphasizing episodic and impressive performances by Guy Pearce in the role of George’s brother Edward VII, Derek Jacobi (who was forty years ago bravura acted the character of one of the most famous stutterer in the title role in the history of the series I, Claudius’) as Archbishop of Canterbury and Timothy Spalla like Winston Churchill.