Truly Madly Deeply (1990) 720p YIFY Movie

Truly Madly Deeply (1990)

Truly Madly Deeply is a movie starring Juliet Stevenson, Alan Rickman, and Jenny Howe. A woman dealing with inconsolable grief over the death of her partner gets another chance when he returns to earth as a ghost.

IMDB: 7.32 Likes

  • Genre: Comedy | Drama
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 933.45M
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 106
  • IMDB Rating: 7.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 54 / 72

The Synopsis for Truly Madly Deeply (1990) 720p

Once upon a time there were two people in love, their names were Nina and Jamie. They were even happy enough to be able to live happily ever after, (not often the case) and then Jamie died. Nina is left with a house full of rats and handymen, a job teaching foreigners English and an ache that fills the night sky.


The Director and Players for Truly Madly Deeply (1990) 720p

[Director]Anthony Minghella
[Role:]Carolyn Choa
[Role:]Jenny Howe
[Role:]Juliet Stevenson
[Role:]Alan Rickman


The Reviews for Truly Madly Deeply (1990) 720p


Bittersweetly wonderfulReviewed byburgan6203Vote: 9/10

It was Howard Hawks who said that the formula for a great movie was three great scenes and no bad ones. Anthony Minghella's "Truly Madly Deeply" could probably multiply this formula by two or three, but if forced to narrow it down, this is what I give for the Three Great Scenes

1. Nina(Juliet Stevenson)and Jaime(Alan Rickman)singing the song by the window with ecstatic abandon.

2. Telling life stories while hopping(hopping?!)

3. The translation of the Neruda poem "The Dead Woman", and the revelations it brings for both characters.

Highly recommended, and not to be confused with the similar, more seen but inferior "Ghost". And also, I think that Juliet Stevenson has automatically become one of my favorite actresses because of this film; she's marvelous.

The Thinking Person's "Ghost"Reviewed bycinemaniac2002Vote: 10/10

Writer-director Anthony Minghella is best known for rather large-budget literary film adaptations such as "The English Patient," (which garnered the Best Director Oscar) and "The Talented Mr. Ripley." That is all the more reason to check out his first effort behind the camera. Originally produced for BBC television, "Truly Madly Deeply" genuinely demonstrates Minghella's meticulous touch with character relationships.

Juliet Stevenson is Nina, a translator who hasn't quite gotten over the untimely death of her cellist husband Jamie, played by Alan Rickman (who have an exquisitely natural rapport). Nina hears his voice at night -- but then he begins to appear during the day, as well. Soon, Jamie is around all the time, and, while comforting for Nina, her euphoria soon wears off, once she realizes that he is, in fact, truly gone.

Minghella distinguishes this "otherworldly" situation intellectually. While films such as "Ghost" appeal to the masses with its sappy sentimentalism, this film addresses the reality of the situation. From Nina's withdrawal after one of the most gut-wrenching grieving scenes ever at her therapist's office, to Jamie's "reappearance" and the prospect of living with a ghost and the socio-economic relevance of Latin American immigrants in London ? the film is far more realistic than any of its kind. Juliet Stevenson's intelligent, vulnerable performance is quite powerful and Alan Rickman's divine rendering of the cello-playing ghost, Jamie are simply unparalleled. Anyone who has lost a love to an untimely death will surely relate to this film.

The addition of Jamie's various new ghost pals is a delightful comic relief and the new love interest character is a useful metaphor that guides her on the journey of letting go of the past and onto the future, which, when you think about it, is actually very profound. It is Minghella's skillful rendering of this material with all of its nuances, that, while fanciful, does not seem contrived, and differentiates it as a one of a kind film of its type.

Simply Sweetly BeautifullyReviewed bydiva-25Vote: 10/10

This film is truly remarkable. It's seemingly effortlessly acted by a stellar cast including the always fabulous Alan Rickman and Juliet Stevenson. Minghella developed this originally as a radio play (his others include the excellent "Cigarettes and Chocolate"), and here it is excellently adapted for the screen and directed by Minghella. Alan Rickman is never disappointing, but his turn as Jamie is truly surprising and beautiful. Usually cast as a villain, he is so excellent in this very endearing role. Juliet Stevenson is equally good, and the two of them have excellent chemistry. The film is never better than in the scenes between the two of them. It cannot really be compared to GHOST based purely on subject matter. This film is infinitely more intelligent and engaging. Do NOT miss it. You can buy the DVD from Amazon for under $12! Don't miss it - you'll want to watch it again and again with the one you love. And if you pick up the DVD you get Minghella's commentary.

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