Correspondent - Regileudo Gama
Audience score=7131 votes
2 H 11 Minute
El mejor trailer que he visto. This film has great acting from everyone involved but there is a basic flaw that limits the true impact. For one thing, given how it's shot, it's obvious from the start that Jewell is innocent. Quite frankly I think I'm among the majority who didn't remember who was guilty, so the "suspense" angle is killed right off the bat. OK. So the story is about how badly the media and the FBI acted. I can go along with that. But then when the film is over they t ell us what happened to Jewell, his mother, and the lawyer. Nothing about the two FBI agents and the reporter who caused Jewell and his mom all this grief. Surely if the film is about the conduct of the FBI and the media, the post-script should have told us about them. With a post script I would have given the film a much higher rating.
Critics Consensus Richard Jewell simplifies the real-life events that inspired it -- yet still proves that Clint Eastwood remains a skilled filmmaker of admirable economy. 75% TOMATOMETER Total Count: 240 96% Audience Score Verified Ratings: 6, 103 Richard Jewell Ratings & Reviews Explanation Tickets & Showtimes The movie doesn't seem to be playing near you. Go back Enter your location to see showtimes near you. Richard Jewell Videos Photos Movie Info Directed by Clint Eastwood and based on true events, "Richard Jewell" is a story of what happens when what is reported as fact obscures the truth. "There is a bomb in Centennial Park. You have thirty minutes. " The world is first introduced to Richard Jewell as the security guard who reports finding the device at the 1996 Atlanta bombing-his report making him a hero whose swift actions save countless lives. But within days, the law enforcement wannabe becomes the FBI's number one suspect, vilified by press and public alike, his life ripped apart. Reaching out to independent, anti-establishment attorney Watson Bryant, Jewell staunchly professes his innocence. But Bryant finds he is out of his depth as he fights the combined powers of the FBI, GBI and APD to clear his client's name, while keeping Richard from trusting the very people trying to destroy him. Rating: R (for language including some sexual references, and brief bloody images) Genre: Directed By: Written By: In Theaters: Dec 13, 2019 wide Runtime: 129 minutes Studio: Warner Bros. Pictures Cast News & Interviews for Richard Jewell Critic Reviews for Richard Jewell Audience Reviews for Richard Jewell Richard Jewell Quotes News & Features.
I dont know why but every time I watch this intro it gives me anxiety.
Achei o trailer tão interessante. Eu vi que a bilheteria tá sendo um fracasso.
This man would have been harassed on social media if this took place now.
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Sinceramente gostaria que Clint ainda fizesse um Wester para finalizar com chave de ouro sua maravilha carreira, sou fã.
First Hit: Outstanding film and portrayal of a man who went through hell because of the FBI and the malfeasance of a newspaper reporter.
I so bought into Richard Jewell's character as portrayed by Paul Walter Hauser. He was terrific and gave me a real sense of a man who really tried hard to follow the rule of law and be someone people could count on to protect them.
This is based on a true story about Richard Jewell, who was pretty much a loner, lived with his mother Bobi (Kathy Bates) and wanted to be part of the law enforcement community all his life.
When we first engage with Jewell, he's a supply clerk in a company and we see that he is thoughtful and careful about his work. We are shown this as he overhears a loud, aggressive telephone conversation by Watson Bryant (Sam Rockwell) and a client of the company they work for.
Apologizing for overhearing the conversation (there's no way he couldn't hear) he tells Watson to look in a drawer because Jewell has filled it with the pens Watson uses in his work. Also, asking Bryant to open another drawer, it is filled with Snickers candy bars, the snack food Bryant eats when stressed.
Through this interchange, hey become acquaintances and chat from time to time. One day Jewell gets a job offer to be a security guard at a local college campus. Saying goodbye to Bryant is very sweet. Bryant caught off guard, gives him a 100 bill in case he might need anything during the transition between jobs. Jewell is touched, and for him, their friendship is now rock-solid.
At his new job, he has a run-in with some students who are breaking campus rules and he gets fired for this and because he's overstepping his bounds by stopping cars on the highway near the campus looking for drugs.
These things highlight a couple of things about Jewell, he believes in following the rules, and he can and will step outside the bounds of his authority.
Getting a job as a security guard for AT&T at their sponsorship of events at Centennial Park as part of the celebrations for the 1996 Atlanta Olympics in Atlanta, GA. His thoughtfulness and kindness are highlighted here, as well. Providing water or Coca Cola to pregnant women so that they do not become dehydrated, and he also supplies the lighting and filming crew in the nearby tower with food or other things they need. He wants to be helpful.
He's also looking for suspicious items and people. When he discovers a backpack that has been left under a bench where he was sitting, he tells the police. The police team brings in some experts and they realize it is a bomb. While moving the crowd back, the bomb explodes, and two people are killed, and many others are injured.
At first, he's seen as a hero and is on television. He's proud of his work, and his mother is especially pleased because her favorite newscaster, Tom Brokaw, spoke glowingly about her son.
FBI Agent Tom Shaw (Jon Hamm) was also stationed at the park and is disappointed that he was stationed there, and even worse, something happened on his watch, and he didn't prevent it. After interviewing Jewell's past records and after meeting with the college who fired Jewell, Richard becomes a suspect. What does Jewell do when he realizes the FBI is considering him a suspect, he calls Bryant.
Local newspaper columnist Kathy Scruggs (Olivia Wilde) who only wants to make a name for herself, uses her sexuality towards Shaw to extract this FBI probe about Jewell. She writes an unconfirmed expose front-page article in the newspaper, and in a New York minute, it jumps up to become national headlines.
Now Jewell is seen as the vilified criminal, not the hero, all in a span of about a week.
The film then tells the story of how his friendship with Bryant and the undying support of his mom, and longtime friend Brandon Walker (Mike Pniewski) help him through the onslaught of the rush to judgment people - the FBI and Media.
I did find it interesting that this film has come out when both the FBI and the Media are under a public spotlight and scrutiny.
Hauser needs to receive an Oscar nomination for his portrayal of Jewell. He was terrific in bringing this confused, caring man to life. His sincerity, thoughtfulness, and helpfulness (even at the wrong times) are excellently portrayed. Rockwell gives yet another robust and stunning performance as Jewell's friend and attorney. His sarcasm and pointed jabs at the FBI's flawed work were excellent. Hamm was good, but it would be nice to see him in a role where drinking and sex are not his only motivation. Wilde was all over the place and enjoyable as Scruggs, who clearly had only one thing on her mind, fame. Bates was terrific as Jewell's mother. Her demonstration of faith in her son and that he wasn't who people were making him out to be, was sublime. Nina Arlanda, as Watson Bryant's office manager and friend, Nadya Light, brought a beautiful blend of humor and persistence to Bryant's actions. Billy Ray wrote an outstanding screenplay that was crisp and painted each character entirely. Clint Eastwood did an excellent job of directing this story. He is usually efficient in telling stories and here he stepped it up a notch.
Overall: This was a wonderfully entertaining film and brought to life a story I read about some twenty-three years ago.
The timing is impeccable for this film's release. I am very grateful for the film makers who chose to bring this story to light as collectively we are facing the damaging results of "narcissist smear campaigns" and the truth brings peace. Thank you Richard Jewell for your good work to assist blowing the lid off this popsicle stand.
Atty. Watson Bryant - I don't trust the FBI. That statement was true then and it is still true today.
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I'm glad Kathy Scruggs is dead.
Provável que é mais um filme ufanista americano. cheio de romantização da cultura norte-americana e com um tecido narrativo de motivação, superação e da lógica do vencedor que era um perdedor, um salvador da pátria que deixa de ser um fracasso, essas coisas formuláicas que o Eastwood adora.
Download free o caso richard jewellery. Download Free O Caso Richard jewellers. Download Free O Caso Richard jewellery uk. Filmaço! Assisti por causa da sua crítica. Critic’s pick Clint Eastwood’s take on the frenzied aftermath of the Olympic Park bombing is flawed and fascinating. Credit... Claire Folger/Warner Bros Published Dec. 12, 2019 Updated Dec. 23, 2019 Richard Jewell NYT Critic's Pick Directed by Clint Eastwood Drama R 2h 9m More Information On July 27, 1996, a homemade bomb exploded at Centennial Olympic Park in Atlanta, the host city for that year’s Summer Olympics. Two people died and 100 were hurt in the attack. It was carried out by an anti-abortion militant named Eric Rudolph, though he was not arrested until 2003, after he had bombed two women’s health clinics and a gay bar and spent five years as a fugitive in the woods of Appalachia. Rudolph’s name is mentioned near the end of “Richard Jewell, ” Clint Eastwood’s new film about the aftermath of the Atlanta bombing. The movie, based on a book by Kent Alexander and Kevin Salwen, “The Suspect, ” and a Vanity Fair article by Marie Brenner, isn’t about the bomber, but rather about the security guard who found a backpack full of explosives and shrapnel under a bench and sounded the alarm. Nonetheless, the specter of domestic right-wing terrorism haunts the movie, an unseen and unnamed evil tearing at the bright fabric of American optimism. Eastwood, in nearly half a century as a major filmmaker and even longer as an axiom of popular culture, has chronicled the fraying of that cloth, and also plucked at a thread or two. “Richard Jewell, ” with a screenplay by Billy Ray, is one of his more obviously political films, though not always in obvious ways. In spite of some efforts to interpret it as a veiled pro-Trump polemic, the film doesn’t track neatly with our current ideological agitations. The political fractures Eastwood exposes are more elemental than even the most ferocious partisanship. This is a morality tale — in a good way, mostly — about the vulnerability of the individual citizen in the face of state power and about the fate of a private person menaced by the machinery of publicity. Though he acts bravely and responsibly at a moment of crisis, Jewell (Paul Walter Hauser) isn’t entirely a hero, and “Richard Jewell” doesn’t quite belong in the gallery with “Sully” and “American Sniper, ” Eastwood’s other recent portraits of exceptional Americans in trying circumstances. As in “15:17 to Paris” and “The Mule, ” he’s more interested here in exploring what happens to an ordinary man under extreme pressure. He also wants to show how a regular guy’s idiosyncrasies can seem like either warning signs or virtues, depending on who’s looking. We first meet Jewell about 10 years before the bombing, in a local office of the Small Business Administration, pushing a cart full of office supplies. That’s where he meets Watson Bryant (Sam Rockwell), an irascible lawyer who will become his champion later on. Jewell is polite, hard-working and prone to surprising, unsolicited acts of generosity. He keeps Bryant’s desk drawer stocked with Snickers bars. At Centennial Olympic Park in 1996, he hands out soft drinks to co-workers, police officers and other thirsty people. There might be something a little peculiar about him. Eastwood, Ray and Hauser (who is nothing short of brilliant) cleverly invite the audience to judge Jewell the way his tormentors eventually will: on the basis of prejudices we might not even admit to ourselves. He’s overweight. He lives with his mother, Bobi (Kathy Bates). He has a habit of taking things too seriously — like his job as a campus police officer at a small liberal-arts college — and of trying a little too hard to fit in. He treats members of the Atlanta Police Department and the F. B. I. like his professional peers, and seems blind to their condescension. “I’m law enforcement too” he says to the agents who are investigating him as a potential terrorist, with an earnestness that is both comical and pathetic. Most movies, if they bothered with someone like Jewell at all, would make fun of him or relegate him to a sidekick role. Eastwood, instead, makes the radical decision to respect him as he is, and to show how easily both his everyday shortcomings and his honesty and decency are distorted and exploited by the predators who descend on him at what should be his moment of glory. The main heavies are Tom Shaw, a stone-faced F. man played by Jon Hamm, and Kathy Scruggs, a reporter for the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. It’s her reporting that sets off a feeding frenzy in the newspapers and on the airwaves, including a painful moment when Bobi sees her beloved Tom Brokaw saying terrible things about her son. That is real footage. Scruggs, played by Olivia Wilde, was a real person (she died in 2001). Tom Shaw was not — the F. agents have been renamed in the movie — and the implication that Scruggs had sex with him in exchange for information about the bombing case has no apparent basis in reality. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution has threatened legal action against Warner Bros. for the way its journalists, Scruggs in particular, are portrayed in the film, and the studio has pushed back. On strictly dramatic grounds, the character is, at best, a collection of lazy, sexist screenwriting clichés. That isn’t so unusual in Hollywood, but what’s worse is that Eastwood and Ray subject Scruggs — depicted as a newsroom mean girl with nothing but scorn for her female colleagues — to a type of profiling analogous to what Jewel endured. Assuming that an ambitious woman journalist must be sleeping with her sources isn’t all that different from assuming that a fat man who lives with his mother must have planted a bomb. In that respect, then, “Richard Jewell” undermines its own argument. But it happens to be a pretty strong argument, and one that takes Eastwood in some surprising directions. I would not have expected to see a heartfelt defense of Miranda rights in a movie directed by the former Dirty Harry, or a critique of F. overreach from the maker of a sympathetic J. Edgar Hoover biopic. I don’t think this is simply a matter of adapting to the political winds of the moment, now that distrust of the F. I., long a staple of the left, seems to have shifted rightward. Eastwood has always had a stubborn libertarian streak, and a fascination with law enforcement that, like Jewell’s, is shadowed by ambivalence and outright disillusionment. The shadows are what linger from this flawed, fascinating movie. As usual with Eastwood, it is shot (by Yves Bélanger) and edited (by Joel Cox) in a clean, blunt, matter-of-fact style. The story moves in a straight line, gathering momentum and suspense even as it lingers over odd, everyday moments. It doesn’t feel especially complicated or textured until it’s almost finished: Like Jewell himself, you may struggle to comprehend the implications of what is happening, and to grasp the stakes. “Richard Jewell” is a rebuke to institutional arrogance and a defense of individual dignity, sometimes clumsy in its finger-pointing but mostly shrewd and sensitive in its effort to understand its protagonist and what happened to him. The political implications of his ordeal are interesting to contemplate, but its essential nature is clear enough. He was bullied. Richard Jewell Rated R. Terrorist violence and state power. Running time: 2 hours 9 minutes.
All things considered, this was a pretty awesome Olympics. This is like the Dreyfuss case.
But guys he's a frustrated white male its obvious he's guilty
Notice when the reporter said looking for that key piece of evidence. This man was convicted by the biggest weapon of mass deception there ever was. Clint Eastwood no se había retirado. Me diga o nome da música q toca nesse trailer,por favor. Paul Bart: Mall Cop 3 se ve muy bien por el momento.
This man saved many lives that day.r.i.p
Download Free O Caso Richard jewellery. 8:30 what an absolute piece of garbage. Him and everyone involved that deny any wrong doing are the worst type of human. When I was at Georgia State University from 1990-1996 my professors told us students that the Atlanta Journal and Constitution was not a valid reference for academic writing. I guess I see why and even this week the AJC still stands by their fake news, and FBI corruption continues. Nothing changes.
Wow. the FBI and the media have been corrupt for so much longer than I realized. How are allegations considered news? This is what the 24 hour news cycle reduced the media to. They spread rumors and innuendo. Thanks a lot, bro. Whos here because the movie? 2019.
Just remember. this could happen to you...
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