Michael Jane Eyre

April 21, 2011 by Post Team 

Michael Jane Eyre, “Poor, dark, light and small” is the heroine of “Jane Eyre” describes itself. The last film in a bad mood Charlotte Bronte’s gothic romance opposite. There is a gray or a mediocre performance in the piece. Freewheeling adaptation falls unnecessary scenes and stimulates the story forward with the impulse to gallop.

From the first take, this new version marks Jane (Mia Wasikowska of “Alice in Wonderland”) as a matter of mystery and drama. We know her as a young woman escaped in a rural downpour. Jane is greeted by a stern cleric youth (Jamie Bell) and nursed back to health by her sisters. Jane is a lot of scenes in their recovery and subsequent adventures before the story circles back to your flight out of breath, which explains everything.

It is a bold approach, but a literary trick Bronte honor favorites. She was a master of generating suspense by dropping hints and suggestions, while retaining the secrets that we’re dying to discover. This flashback full adaptation, directed by Cary Fukunaga, is his pride.

As Jane of her childhood without love in the position a governess manor house that was every girl ceiling glass Victorian orphanage, teachers Wasikowska magic trick movie actor transfixing our attention while seemingly doing nothing.

As the cool teacher, laughing at the house, Michael Fassbender has ice in his smile, but the fire in his eyes. When Jane invited her home for fencing evening party talks, his tone is sharp and challenging almost intimate. He is decadent, subtly wrong, unattainable but irresistible. Jane, age-wise yet naive about the dark aspects of human nature, open your heart. And then the terrible truths collapse, prompting the board of tears through a rainswept Yorkshire moor. Fukunaga wrings every ounce of passion, anger and pain by history.

Adriano Goldman film does seem plausible spooky haunted Thornfield Manor, and gives the fires that heat (and compromise), the characters rich intensity, metaphorical. The flawless cast includes Judi Dench as the salt of the earth, Thornfield’s housekeeper Mrs. Edwards. Noted, however, is Sally Hawkins, leaving aside a number of recent roles played sassy proletarian proud of Jane, the malevolent aunt. She is deliciously contemptible.

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