Goodbye Christopher Robin (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie

Goodbye Christopher Robin (2017) 1080p

A behind-the-scenes look at the life of author

IMDB: 7.25 Likes

  • Genre: Biography | Family
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.06G
  • Resolution: 1920x1040 / 23.976 (23976/1000) FPSfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 107
  • IMDB Rating: 7.2/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 3 / 6

The Synopsis for Goodbye Christopher Robin (2017) 1080p

A rare glimpse into the relationship between beloved children's author A. A. Milne (Domhnall Gleeson) and his son Christopher Robin, whose toys inspired the magical world of Winnie the Pooh. Along with his mother Daphne (Margot Robbie), and his nanny Olive, Christopher Robin and his family are swept up in the international success of the books; the enchanting tales bringing hope and comfort to England after the First World War. But with the eyes of the world on Christopher Robin, what will the cost be to the family?


The Director and Players for Goodbye Christopher Robin (2017) 1080p

[Director]Simon Curtis
[Role:]Margot Robbie
[Role:]Domhnall Gleeson
[Role:]Kelly Macdonald


The Reviews for Goodbye Christopher Robin (2017) 1080p


Unevenly balances adult issues with childhood wonderReviewed byTwistedMangoVote: 6/10

The story of AA Milne (played here by Domnhall Gleeson) finding his own self-worth and connection with his son through 'Winnie The Pooh,' with a greater focus on the stories themselves, could have made for a delightful one-hour Sunday special. While "Goodbye Christopher Robin" includes these elements, the attempts to transpose them into a wider, meaningful narrative sometimes fall flat.

The opening jumps between three different eras in as many minutes, and the transitions are jarring and abrupt in a way that needlessly disorientates the viewer. Once the film has settled down in East Sussex, some issues that plague its running time develop.

It can be hard to care for the problems of someone for whom money is no issue and has Margot Robbie for a wife. The writers have solved this through showing Milne suffering from PTSD after serving at the Somme, though it's difficult to say how much it relates to the historical figure himself.

Milne was more the overt patriot that the film portrays, serving in the WWII Home Guard (not included in "Goodbye Christopher Robin") as well as the Western Front. He also managed to get his son into war even after he failed a medical, which is included in the film but doesn't fully delve into Milne's volte-face on an anti-war philosophy portrayed.

This impact of war on Milne plays a key role in the film, but it never quite fits smoothly into place. However, it is interesting to follow Milne's arc as he is tempted into the woods and childhood imagination by his son Christopher Robin (Will Tilston), and the best parts of the film come as he and his son play in the forests of Hartfield.

Something the film captures well is the origin of Winnie The Pooh in British quaintness, a far cry from the sugar-soaped creatures that exist today. Whatever "Goodbye Christopher Robin" is, it has avoided the misguided catastrophe of the upcoming "Peter Rabbit" film.

A highlight of the film is the relationship between Christopher Robin and his nanny (Kelly Macdonald). Macdonald brings both a warmth and a quiet sadness to the role, and while Will Tilston is as vaguely annoying as most child actors it's possible to believe in a real connection with the pair.

Margot's Robbie's character doesn't work. She's a manipulative, self-interested harpy, more interested in the fame of her son than his development as a child. I'm sure some people with a familiarity with Daphne Milne may take an affront at this portrayal. From a story perspective, her early behaviour can be assigned to post-natal depression, but in later scenes, she transforms also into a thinly developed antagonist to get knocked down by moralising characters.

East Sussex is a beautiful county, adoringly shot in "Goodbye Christopher Robin." While these woods are so important, and director Simon Curtis does try a few things to add variety, unfortunately, there does get to be a level of visual repetitiveness to all the trees and pooh sticks.

A sentimental event in the final act, referenced in the opening scenes, feels manipulative as the narrative is suddenly reversed. Yet in spite of flaws, "Goodbye Christopher Robin" can fleetingly capture the wonder of Winnie The Pooh and has genuinely heartfelt moments. It's also probably one more for the adults than the kids, which is unfortunate considering its subject matter. Although there is a clear sense of conclusion to the film, there is also talk of a sequel.

christophermarchant.wordpress.com

'After the war there was so much sadness... that hardly anyone could remember what happiness was like'Reviewed bygradyharpVote: 9/10

The true story of A.A. Milne's writing of the infamous WINNIE THE POOH stories has been successfully adapted for the screen by Frank Cottrell Boyce and Simon Vaughan. Simon Curtis directs a capable cast in a film that is both nostalgic and reflectively disturbing - as much a psychodrama as a biography. Interestingly enough, one of the primary memories the film touches is the devastatng effect war has on both soldiers and the general populace.

First published in 1926, Winnie-the-Pooh brought hope and comfort to England after the First World War and became one of the best-loved children's books of all time. The film version of the life of A.A. Milne (Domhnall Gleeson), his son Christopher Robin (Will Tilston then Alex Lawther), his wife Daphne (Margot Robbie) and the nanny Olive (Kelly Macdonald) is a rare glimpse into the relationship between father and son and the impact of Milne's experience as a soldier in WW I. After a series of PTSD episodes Milne convinces his shrewish wife to move to the country for solace. Daphne becomes pregnant, detests ,the agony of childbirth, and enters her own shallow world of luxury while the recovering Milne ultimately writes children's stories based on his son Christopher Robin and his toys. Along with his mother Daphne and his nanny Olive, Christopher Robin and his family are swept up in the international success of the books; the enchanting tales bringing hope and comfort to England after the First World War. But with the eyes of the world on Christopher Robin the instant celebrity erodes Christopher's relationship to his parents, distances Milne, and feeds the need for society acceptance of Daphne.

The cast is strong, the flashbacks of the war are gruesome making Christopher's decision to join the military when WW II comes round painful to watch and the film about the most popular children's stories ever written ends with a twinge of sadness. Still

Lessons can be learnt from this film, no matter how much you work, your children want you.Reviewed byMark ThomasVote: 10/10

REVIEW - GOODBYE CHRISTOPHER ROBIN

Honestly didn't know what to expect when I went to see this film. As its based (loosely) around the creation of the Winnie The Poo stories I thought it was going to be a children's film but.......

The film itself is actually and surprising very good, touching on the family dynamic of the upper classes during the 1930s to 1940s.

Very stand offish parents who seem to care about their social standing rather than their son (Christopher Robin) and how this impacts on all of their lives.

Looking at how one person can force the hand of another, in this case forcing father and son to actually spend time together and bond.

Lessons can be learnt from this film, no matter how much you work, your children want you.

Thoroughly enjoyable film on many levels.

Rating 10 out of 10

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