What They Had [Hindi] (2018) - Dubbed Other movies recommended for you
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Plot: Bridget returns home at her brother's urging to deal with her ailing mother and her father's reluctance to let go of their life together.
Runtime: 101 min Release Date: 29 Nov 2018
A grim and surreal look into a hard to understand disease (by vau-51847)
This film isn't just about a disease, but a life well spent and a life well lived. The drama between your inner circle, the ups and downs and most importantly the commitment that is needed to see it all through.Such Grammy material, superb and beautiful acting by the main fast and the message itself is one to take to the heart. I highly recommend this film.
Hauntingly beautiful (by softspokentruth)
You'll laugh, you'll cry, this movie will stay with you long after you leave the theatre.
Impactful and tear-jerking (by cjamann)
Fantastic writing and acting. I cried about five times. Cannot recommend enough.
Great Cast & Great Directorial/Writing Debut For Chomko (by larrys3)
Terrific all-star cast here and a remarkable directorial and writing debut for Elizabeth Chomko. Difficult to watch at times, as the movie depicts the devastating effects of dementia, not only for the person affected but for their families as well.The dialogue here is incredibly realistic, the characters completely believable, and the interplay between them works exceptionally well. Somehow, Chomko manages to get in some well placed humor along the way.Overall, just a powerful and poignant drama and I might suggest keeping some tissues close by for the final 20 minutes of the film.
Great Movie ! (by magicbymiketurner)
A great cast. A story of true love that surpasses family issues and illness. Forster is brilliant.
Excels in realism (by novacasa42)
What They Had is as real and pure as they come, in the midst of the effective family drama, you'll find laughter, pain, happiness amongst other things, but at the very heart of it, it's a heartwarming story about family and life in general. There's literally nothing bad to say about the cast as they performed flawlessly especially Blythe Danner who's part transcends the screen and really gave us an insight of what Alzheimer's patients feel on a daily basis, it's heartwrenching when a loved one can't remember who you are anymore and I think this film did an amazing <more>
job of capturing that essential feeling that not a lot of us know about. None of this would be possible without the amazing screenplay by the director/writer Elizabeth Chomko, her directorial debut is downright flawless in my opinion, being both the director and the writer she had a clear vision of what she wanted and she executed that perfectly. most films try to mimic a life-like feeling, this film doesn't need to because it's as close to real life as anything before, excellent from top to bottom.
Award worthy Film !! Especially Robert Forster as Burt. He practically steals all his scenes. Important and Touching Story
Does not deliver the emotional heft that it promises (by howard.schumann)
Moments of crisis can bring a family closer together but can just as easily rip them apart. In first-time director Elizabeth Chomko's What They Had, siblings Nicky Michael Shannon, "The Shape of Water" and his sister Bridget Ertz Hilary Swank, "Logan Lucky" walk a thin line between the two possibilities as they attempt to provide proper care for their elderly mother Ruth Blythe Danner, "Hearts beat Loud" , a victim of Stage 6 Alzheimer's Disease. Set in Chicago, the film opens with vintage photographs and home movies of Ruth and husband Burt Robert <more>
Forster, "Twin Peaks," TV series in their youth. The next image we see is a bewildered Ruth getting out of bed in the middle of the night and walking out of her house into the abrasive cold, dressed only in her nightgown. Although he has been through this many times, a frantic Burt phones Nick to ask for help and alerts Bridget in California who flies to Chicago together with her college-age daughter, Emma Taissa Farmiga, "The Nun" to assist in the search. After Ruth is finally located and brought to the hospital under observation, the family gathers around her to offer words of support. She effusively recognizes her children, giving them hugs and calling them "my babies," but refers to Burt as her "boyfriend," rather than her husband. The doctor recommends that Ruth be placed in a nursing home, euphemistically referred to as full-time "memory care," and also suggests that her husband live nearby in an assisted-living facility. Burt, however, has other ideas. Citing his commitment to Ruth and the vows he took at their wedding, he insists that she remain at home with him. In a powerful performance by Forster, he denies the full extent of his wife's incapacity and stubbornly maintains that all she needs is a trip to Florida to get her head straight. While his judgment in the matter is open to question, it is clear that he is coming from love and what he sees as support and Chomko fortunately does not turn him into a villain. Bridget tries to appease her father but Nick will have none of it. Although he is unafraid of confronting his dad and does so throughout the film, his fear of being like his father is, at least, a restraining influence. While the debate rages within the family over what is best for Ruth, Burt chides Nicky for not realizing that his girlfriend has lost patience while waiting for him to propose marriage and condescendingly calls him a "bartender" instead of a bar owner. Driven by her brother's confrontational style and his resentments over his belief that she was the favored child, Bridget slowly comes to grips with the fact that she only married her lackluster husband Eddie Josh Lucas, "Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House" to win her father's approval and is now stuck in a relationship that is empty and unsatisfying. Another subplot involves Emma's reluctance to registering for classes and return to college for the coming semester. While emotional moments between mother and daughter surface, Emma's character remains undeveloped and the story line is simply dropped. Though What They Had does not deliver the emotional heft that it promises, outstanding performances uplift the film. Swank is effective in bringing the necessary vulnerability to her role without appearing to be self absorbed, and Shannon also gives one of his strongest performances as the belligerent son who does not hold back his verbal daggers pointed at whoever happens to be present. To her credit, Chomko lightens a grim situation with gentle humor. A deadly serious Nicky tells Bridget that his mother "hit on him" on their return from the hospital, a story to which Bridget can only respond with hearty laughter. Even a touch of humor of this kind is welcome to those who must deal with the heartbreak of seeing a loved one losing their grip on reality, day by painful day.
Relatable story about that one family we all know (by KarenAM)
Critical events can bring a family closer together or tear them apart for good. As brother and sister have to deal with an important question regarding parent's health, they struggle with their own private lives. In a moment of crisis, there's no where to hide. We have stay true to ourselves and either move on with a misery, or stand up and do the right thing. What They Had is about that one family we all know. Could be our own even. The biggest achievement of this story is its characters. The believable chemistry between the actors forms a great family dynamic and showcases some <more>
great acting by Hilary Swank, Michael Shannon and the others. A film that is genuine, dramatic yet not too tragic, made with taste and surely will please any festival film lovers out there.