Temple Grandin (2010) 720p YIFY Movie

Temple Grandin (2010)

Temple Grandin is a TV movie starring Claire Danes, Julia Ormond, and David Strathairn. A biopic of Temple Grandin, an autistic woman who has become one of the top scientists in the humane livestock handling industry.

IMDB: 8.31 Likes

  • Genre: Biography | Drama
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 923.24M
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 108
  • IMDB Rating: 8.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 2 / 31

The Synopsis for Temple Grandin (2010) 720p

Biopic of , an autistic woman who overcame the limitations imposed on her by her condition to become a Ph.D. and expert in the field of animal husbandry. She developed an interest in cattle early in life while spending time at her Aunt and Uncle's ranch. She did not speak until age four and had difficulty right through high school, mostly in dealing with people. Her mother was very supportive as were some of her teachers. She is noted for creating her "hug box", widely recognized today as a way of relieving stress in autistic children, and her humane design for the treatment of cattle in processing plants, which have been the subject of several books and won an award from PETA. Today, she is a professor at Colorado State University and well-known speaker on autism and animal handling.

The Director and Players for Temple Grandin (2010) 720p

[Director]Mick Jackson
[Role:]Catherine OHara
[Role:]Claire Danes
[Role:]Julia Ormond
[Role:]David Strathairn

The Reviews for Temple Grandin (2010) 720p

A great movie!Reviewed byivancurlin1Vote: 10/10

This is one of those movies that you enjoy to watch, and you have that worm fuzzy feeling inside your heart afterwords. Temple Grandin is a brave woman, and sees a world from different perspective. I enjoyed watching the world threw her eyes, because autism is considered a psychological illness, and the movie certainly proves it wrong.

I adore acting in this movie. Claire Danes did a fantastic job, she has been listening tapes of autistic people, and she really did "learn" it. Julia Ormond proved that she is an world class actress. I love her vulnerability, love to Temple and not ever giving up on her and saying that she is mentally ill.

7 Emmy awards were fair given to this movie. And one more thing. Quote: "She is different but not less" is the best quote I have heard in a long time!

An absolute must-see.Reviewed bybobwenVote: 10/10

I just saw this movie for the first time and I'm still trying to catch my breath. The story is amazing, and so well laid out that it all makes so much sense about a long mystifying subject. Now add incredible performances, direction, screenplay, photography, music, and you've a riveting experience in store. I can not wait to see it again. Yes, there are some Emmy caliber performances here, but it is the story which captivates almost immediately. Doctors have long puzzled over the quandary of autism and this story illuminates but one type of the condition. Yet it is universal in helping us in the mainstream to see the underlying communicative difficulties of those whose brains are simply wired differently from our, and what they must overcome to live in a world that does not see, hear, or perceive the same way the rest of us do. Again, this is a must see, not only for the "medical" content, but from a film point of view. This is great movie making all around.

The life, struggles and success of autistic scientist Temple GrandinReviewed byAmandaBroadfootVote: 9/10

Few stories have been better suited to the film format that the life of autistic scientist Temple Grandin. Not because she's a breathtaking beauty. Or even necessarily because her story is full of blockbuster plot twists.

It's her brain. The HBO original film "Temple Grandin," directed by Mick Jackson and starring Claire Danes in the title role, does a brilliant and beautiful job of illustrating how her unique brain thinks in pictures. Instant recall of every image you've ever seen is both a blessing and a curse and the movie shows how she learns, with the help of her mother, aunt and teachers, to use her assets, even as she struggles with the limitations that autism imposes on her.

Diagnosed as autistic at the age of four, Temple Grandin was encouraged and sometimes pushed by her devoted mother, depicted here by Julia Ormond, to engage with the world, take a look at it from her distinct point of view and make it a better place. Though doctors predicted she would never speak, she ultimately graduated both high school and college and became a world-renowned animal behaviorist, completely revolutionizing the treatment of livestock in the cattle industry.

She also became one of the most respected advocates for autistic people, giving interviews and doing speaking engagements, writing books and teaching college classes. Not bad for someone who was never supposed to speak, huh? (I'm not really giving away the plot by telling you this, because the film is not about what she does, so much as the way she does it.) As I watched this movie, I wondered, "Why couldn't this film have come out before 'Rainman?'" Then, at least, parents of autistic children -- and the world at large -- would have more than one popular image of what autism can be.

Claire Danes is amazing; she just disappears into the role of Grandin. Granted, prosthetic teeth are used to subtly change the shape of her face, but she also captures what Grandin has described as her "easily spooked" quality in the skittish way she moves throughout the film. Ormond gives a moving performance as the mother who never flinches in the face of her daughter's disorder, pushing her constantly to expand her comfort zone. David Strathairn, one of my favorite actors, portrays her immensely supportive science teacher, Dr. Carlock, with quiet genius.

The real star of the film, though, is the director, who took what some might have turned into a mundane Lifetime movie-of-the-week and drew a startling and unforgettable portrait of a beautiful mind.

As the parent of an autistic child, I was mildly disappointed to find a couple of things missing in the film. Most of her childhood is absent, as filmmakers chose to focus on how she used her autism, as an adult, to reshape an entire industry. There is a scene that shows her mother relentlessly drilling a four-year-old Grandin on flashcards, but no scene that actually depicts her first words.

Also, Grandin has, in interviews, been very straightforward about the fact that she takes certain medication, including anti-depressants. She began taking these drugs in her 30s and gives them a lot of credit for her current functionality. This is missing from the film, which focuses on her more creative and natural means of calming herself in the face of stress.

The description of Temple that her mother instilled in her, that would later become her motto for autistic people everywhere -- "different, but not less" -- is a moving and simple message that I sincerely hope the world adopts as its view of autism. We may not always understand these special people, but as "Temple Grandin" so brilliantly illustrates, they have so much to offer the world and a unique way of looking at it.

(For a glimpse at our experience parenting an autistic child, check out the "Spinning Plates" blog at www.AmandaBroadfoot.com.)

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