The Turn of the Screw (2009) 720p YIFY Movie

The Turn of the Screw (2009)

The Turn of the Screw is a TV movie starring Michelle Dockery, Eva Sayer, and Josef Lindsay. A naive and sexually repressed young governess is haunted by the ghosts of previous occupants of a mansion.

IMDB: 5.53 Likes

  • Genre: Drama | Horror
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1.07G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 89
  • IMDB Rating: 5.5/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 14 / 18

The Synopsis for The Turn of the Screw (2009) 720p

Based on Henry James famous novel, this latest version emphasises the ambiguity of this supernatural drama. Does Ann really see ghosts? Are the two children in her care about to be possessed by the spirits of the sexually dubious Peter Quint and Emily Jessell? This is left to the viewer to decide during a bleak yet sumptious 90 minutes of classic period storytelling.


The Director and Players for The Turn of the Screw (2009) 720p

[Director]Tim Fywell
[Role:]Michelle Dockery
[Role:]Dan Stevens
[Role:]Josef Lindsay
[Role:]Eva Sayer


The Reviews for The Turn of the Screw (2009) 720p


Reviewed byeddie_younisVote: /10

It is a great adaptation. It was the best of the two versions I haveseen. It is very simple to understand and truly well made with abeautiful setting. I highly recommend it if you like a good and scarytale. Surprised why the other ratings were so low. I watched it at 6a.m. in the morning, and it made my day. The actors are great. Theending was cool. The piano pieces in that movie were nice. The mostattractive thing about this movie is simply the setting. The scaryscenes were exciting and dark. I soundtrack is also great. It is asuspenseful movie which keeps you at the edge of your seat. I was veryexcited for the ending, and it did not disappoint me. I liked so muchthat I might read the book too. I think it would have been the bestChristmas present in 2009.

A turn for the worseReviewed byLejinkVote: 5/10

I first read Henry James' chilling ghost story at a young age and have seen different versions of it both on stage and film and so was very keen to see this latest version put forward by the BBC in their winter season.

The key to the story, in my opinion, is the doubt on whose truth here is real. Indeed when I first read the novella in my youth, it never occurred to me that the ghosts weren't "real" and not possibly a figment of an over-emotional young woman's imagination. Re-reads and re-viewings of the piece have brought me round to this, I think, intended more ambivalent (and ultimately satisfying) interpretation so that I was disappointed that that this high-production-value version seemed to cleave so much to the former viewpoint, i.e. that the malevolent spirits were real - this evidenced by the ghosts "appearing" in the imagination, for example of the young doctor who attempts to understand and salve the troubled mind of the disturbed young governess.

Another source of confusion and disappointment was the transposition of events to post-First World War England. If the lead character had been a young man, just back from and possibly their mind affected by the war, then a case for this change of context, could be argued. In every other respect though, the film plays as if in a 19th Century time-line thus throwing the narrative off-kilter. I could also have done without the sub-Lady Chatterley cavortings of both the governess in her imagination with her new employer (who, good looks apart and a self-confessed seducer of previous servants and governesses), hardly seems able to be responsible for her graphic fantasising, as well as the crudely physical liaison that the phantoms Quint and Jessell portray.

The film takes this shock-Gothic outlook to extremes with scenes suggesting the actual possession of the children by their malefactors but it's all done in a very sub-"The Exorcist" way and in the end I felt it wrong to come down so conclusively on the side of the demons.

The acting was mixed in quality, the children unable to portray the duality of their personalities convincingly and the actor playing Quint lacking menace entirely. However, Michelle Dockery, as the stricken governess, was convincing in both appearance and conviction, with the omnipresent Sue Johnston a sympathetic foil as the bemused house-matron.

There were some scares deftly inserted along the way, punctuated effectively by well-crafted background music, but as I said earlier, the modernising of the story to include the nudity and violence depicted here, overpowered, to me anyway, the thin line between fantasy and reality that served the original book so well.

A great story, lost somewhat in this particular re-telling.

Era change killed itReviewed byConspirator_SlashVote: 4/10

I hated the 20's costumes, this just NEEDS the fancy Victorian clothing! Also, automobiles? Stupid frame story? And using Voice Of The Legion, one of the worst horror tropes? No match to The Innocents - that was perfectly creepy and beautiful (Miles could have been prettier, but otherwise everything as it should be).

Here? Meh. Adding random new characters was unnecessary.

Music - can't even recall it. Go for the opera if you want the REAL music of this, also, Britten understood a lot more than this movie's director. It was not just about *possessing* children. It was more, at least in the case of Quint/Miles.

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