Marshall

2017

Biography / Drama

75
Rotten Tomatoes Critics - Certified Fresh 83%
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Upright 88%
IMDb Rating 7.2 10 6073

Synopsis


Uploaded By: FREEMAN
Downloaded 244,218 times
December 28, 2017 at 04:58 PM

Cast

Chadwick Boseman as Thurgood Marshall
Kate Hudson as Eleanor Strubing
Dan Stevens as Loren Willis
Sophia Bush as Jen at the Bar
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
867.61 MB
1280*640
English
PG-13
23.976 fps
1hr 58 min
P/S 44 / 588
1.8 GB
1920*960
English
PG-13
23.976 fps
1hr 58 min
P/S 73 / 603

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Reno Rangan 8 / 10

Black and White and a Jew!

Every year a film was made, particularly by the black filmmakers about how black people had struggled in the previous centuries. I'm neither Black nor an American, but this kind of films looks more intentional, crowd-pleaser than the actual meaning of such stories. They all inspired by true events and I like that because we always learn from our past mistakes. That's what histories warn us about to be aware of such conflicts in the future.

Surely one of the best films of the year. A soundtrack from the film is nominated for the T18 Oscars. This is a courtroom drama. An attorney who fights for wrongly accused black people is now has taken a major case to defend a man accused of rape. Coming to Connecticut, he has teamed up with a local attorney and their attempts to accomplish their job successfully is what the remaining film unfolds.

The courtroom dramas are always interesting, because they tend to take a twist at any moment. So the crime puzzle remained the core of the narration. Even though they have revealed some important information, the doubt remained how the end could take place. Overall a very nicely concluded tale. These actors are not you regular big names, but they were awesome. As of in front of the camera, the behind camera works as well top notch. Predictable storyline yet once viewable film.

8/10

Reviewed by roger-capital-one 1 / 10

Most Boring Courtroom movie EVER

This crap don't qualify for a B movie. Marshall what? What insignificant case is this. Does not tell bull about Marshall. This movies like many only got good ratings because? You all know why don't you? We so sorry for segregation aight? Yes we are AH AH not for REAL just in movies.

Reviewed by John Raymond Peterson 9 / 10

A 'Home Run' - Entertaining and historical

Better known for is TV series directorial achievements, Reginals Hudlin, this movie's director, hit a home run by providing us with good story telling flick that is also one about an icon of Black History, not a small thing to do. An excellent script from co-writer Michael Koskoff has a great deal to do with that because of his own background as a nationally known attorney (if you know about that sort of thing) and one with experience arguing the kind of cases that Thurgood Marshall could himself have. Then Chadwick Boseman who plays the lead character delivered a spot-on performance, believable and convincing, as Thurgood Marshall. I would venture a guess that Hudlin, Boseman and Koskoff in particular would have known the Marshall bio through and through, and most importantly believed in the telling of the story.

A brief synopsis from IMDb: The story is about a young Thurgood Marshall, the first African-American Supreme Court Justice, as he battles through one of his career-defining cases.

No scene is wasted and all serve a purpose building toward the climax at the end.

There are actors who play important roles in the movie and they are as familiar to the viewers as one could hope to see, they deliver also excellent performances. Case in point, Josh Gad as Sam Friedman the co-counsel to Thurgood; I was glad to see him in this role, a versatile character role where we see a man develop before our very eyes, as Friedman did in real life with that case he defended. Sterling K. Brown as the accused Joseph Spell, brilliant casting. James Cromwell as Judge Foster; Cromwell, the veteran and consummate professional can practically guarantee an expert performance in any role and does just that here.

Kate Hudson, the always beautiful actress plays Eleanor Strubing, the accuser in the story and Jeremy Bobb as her husband. Bobb has impressed me recently with his performances in 'Manhunt: Unabomber', 'The Knick' and 'Godless'.

I have seen countless movies about court/law related stories in my days, but one of the scenes near the end is what I'd call a money shot of all money shots in such kind of movies, as it delivers a dramatic moment and one I've never ever seen before. I am certain future movies will borrow from that scene, I'm convinced of it. As much as I'm tempted too tell you more, I don't want to deprive you of that pleasure, you'll recognize it when you see it. Writer Michael Koskoff has to be extremely proud of that and he deserves it. Sterling K. Brown delivered the lines that will never be forgotten, and did so convincingly. See this movie!

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