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Year:
2017
Country:
UK, Poland
Genre:
Crime, Drama, Biography, Animation
IMDB rating:
8.0
Director:
Hugh Welchman, Dorota Kobiela
Saoirse Ronan as Marguerite Gachet
Martin Herdman as Gendarme Rigaumon
Robin Hodges as Lieutenant Milliet
Joe Stuckey as Young Man with a Cornflower
Aidan Turner as The Boatman
Bill Thomas as Doctor Mazery
Jerome Flynn as Doctor Gachet
Holly Earl as La Mousme
Douglas Booth as Armand Roulin
James Greene as Old Peasant
Helen McCrory as Louise Chevalier
John Sessions as Pere Tanguy
Eleanor Tomlinson as Adeline Ravoux
Chris O'Dowd as Postman Joseph Roulin
Storyline: A year after the death of the artist, Vincent van Gogh, Postman Roulin gets his slacker son, Armand, to hand deliver the artist's final letter to his now late brother, Theo, to some worthy recipient after multiple failed postal delivery attempts. Although disdainful of this seemingly pointless chore, Armand travels to Auvers-sure-Oise where a purported close companion to Vincent, Dr. Gachet, lives. Having to wait until the doctor returns from business, Armand meets many of the people of that village who not only knew Vincent, but were apparently also models and inspirations for his art. In doing so, Armond becomes increasingly fascinated in the psyche and fate of Van Gogh as numerous suspicious details fail to add up. However, as Armond digs further, he comes to realize that Vincent's troubled life is as much a matter of interpretation as his paintings and there are no easy answers for a man whose work and tragedy would only be truly appreciated in the future.
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
1080p 1912x568 px 3343 Mb h264 4943 Kbps mkv Download
HQ DVD-rip 720x304 px 1219 Mb mpeg4 1802 Kbps avi Download
Reviews
just general spoilers, nothing too specific. GREAT MOVIE!
I really loved this film. The painting animation was glorious, and they really captured Vincent's style in every scene. The flashbacks are in black and white, and when only black and white colours are used, the figures seem more clear, stable, as if symbolizing the truth being revealed, and everything becoming a little more clear. The use of music is really good, and I was really touched when the ending came.
2017-11-14
Canvases Are Windows Not Doors
When a humble Dutch painter dies under a set of precarious village stories, an impromptu detective vacations in the artist's final inn. This amateur sleuth is the son of the postman that shepherded the letters of Van Gogh. When a final undelivered letter arises, the gray beard passes the duty off to his bar fight prone son.

The letter's contents are preserved in obscurity, and only the recipient is known. The brother of Van Gogh has an endless gap of correspondence that the young Armand has been commissioned to fill. A simple delivery soon transpires into an entangling film noir melodrama.

Lies fly loose in this homey countryside community. Everyone wishes to claim a piece of the genius. Some deny connection altogether. Armand does not have any horses in the race beside his unquenchable thirst for truth. A pursuit that leads to innkeeper flings and drunken tussles.

A film that dissects its subject in the most honest form, oil oozes character, and scrapes define setting. The toil of over 100 artist and 853 establishing paintings leave an undeniable mark of care. Each frame speaks to the playful tinkering that brought still figures to live.

A celebration of Van Gogh's tumultuous life, and an examination of his curious demise, the postmortem play chooses to remember the painter in unassuming vignettes and ordinary tasks. A man burdened by finances and plagued by aristocratic contemporaries, he weaved about a drab lifestyle with obsessive dedication to his craft.

Van Gogh could turn the most ordinary into a fascinating exploration of form and expression. His rain-soaked canvases tell a tale of uncompromising devotion when the world punished legacy creators. His death marked the greatest "what if" in art history, a question that will spark a dangerous journey for Armand.
2017-11-10
Beautiful
Vincent Van Gogh was one of the world's most controversial painters, both during his life, and after his death... This film is an examination of the death of this famed artist. It questions the cause of his death. Did he really commit suicide? Or was it something else?... The movie asks the questions, but does not give answers, letting the viewer have the final say...

The visual experience is intensely mesmerizing. A team of 100 artists created the 65,000 hand-painted frames in the style of Van Gogh's paintings, giving us a view inside Van Gogh's head, and enabling us to see the world through his eyes...

The memorable film score is by the great composer Clint Mansell. As a perfect companion to the story of suspicion and grief, the score enriches the viewing experience while also succeeding as it's own distinct, artistic composition...

The only stumble I see comes from the script. The plot is a retelling of what we already know. The story-line is limited to the time of Van Gogh's death, and it does not tell us that much about his work or his life...

However, the film is a must-see for Van Gogh fanatics and all art lovers...
2017-10-15
A Piece Of Art🖌🎼
Loving Vincent is the world's first fully painted feature film. The story which I genuinely didn't expect to be that good, it's about a man comes to the painter Vincent hometown to deliver his final letter in his final days.

This film was outstandingly beautiful, I'm a person who admires art in any kind and when I heard about this film I was so happy I thought that it will be a good film but was it only that ? Absolutely NOT this is the most beautiful film I've seen, When I saw the film I was exciting but I REALLY DIDN'T EXPECT THAT ! The film was A PIECE OF ART truly speaking this film was incredible.

When I was watching the film every scene that passes by I try to forget the fact that it's painted by HAND ! Just to focus on the story alone and forget about the incredible work that those painter's made but I really couldn't it was so fascinating to look at and the fact that I'm a person who likes art and artists, once in my life I was trying to be one I was just blown away from the work of the painter's it was just mesmerizing. The way you feel of as these are real people it was just spectacular.

The music oh yes the music, music is maybe my number one thing that I look forward to in a film because music could tell you a story it could move you in a certain way and the music in this film was composed by Clint Mansell which happens to be one of my favorite composer's of all time alongside just Hans Zimmer and Max Richter, I LOVED his music in The Fountain, Black Swan, Moon and Requiem For A Dream films, and in Loving Vincent I loved his work even more, he made the film just beautiful with his amazing music.

I'm honestly still at a kind of disbelief of the beauty of that film and the reality that it was hand painted, I don't have anything more to say except to truly thank everyone who worked at this masterpiece yes A MASTERPIECE I said it.
2017-11-18
Absolutely mesmerizing.
Not only was it a completely new experience in film, it was incredibly moving as it was aesthetically wonderful. I don't think I've ever seen such a beautiful sequence of images in film. The story was also quite emotional- all in all, I cried tears of many mixed emotions from the beginning to the end of it. I didn't want it to be over- ever. They say that movies are the images of our dreams, but it's never been truer than it is for Loving Vincent- literally, dreams painted onto the silver screen. Don't miss the opportunity to watch on the big screen while you can.
2017-10-27
Brilliant and beautiful!
My independent film group showed Loving Vincent last night. I'd say from the feedback is was an overwhelming success. Here are some of the remarks I heard: Brilliant, amazing, I didn't want it to end, a visual feast,remarkable, I'm going to read about his life... After viewing the trailer, I wondered if the concept of the hand painted animation would get old in the first few minutes. Well, it didn't. I can't wait to see this film again to see what I missed while I was carried away marveling at how certain flowers were painted or how they got the shading and expression on the characters' faces. I didn't want it to end. I loved that I felt I was looking at a full size Van Gogh and suddenly there was a figure walking through it. I think that it helped that it was on the large theatre screen as the visually dimension of the movie could easily be missed on a smaller screen. The characters are well played and the painters have done a wonderful job of giving dimension and emotion to them. The characters' eyes are amazing. The starry skies are amazing. The movie is amazing. The story line is interesting enough to carry the movie but not a blockbuster. Overall, I loved this movie. Any movie that can move people to talk about and to research the subject is an overwhelming success. See it.
2017-10-31
One of the most visually-striking films ever made
I saw the film at the Tellride Film Festival and was blown away. I knew that the film would be gorgeous, but the trailer doesn't do the projected feature justice. The oil paintings are mesmerizing on their own, but combined they create a transfixing animation that is completely unique and never gets tiring. The film is worth seeing, and will be forever remembered, for these visuals by themselves. Its only stumble comes from a script that has difficulty in reaching its conclusion, and the use of formulated black-and-white flashbacks to show Vincent's life leave something to be desired (especially when considering the film's other creative achievements.) Even so, the film is an immense triumph that every human being with eyes will love.
2017-09-06
Beautiful
This is an exquisitely beautiful film. A film which hinges on the conceit of Vincent's paintings speaking to each other about Vincent. It is a respectful, heartfelt tribute to the painter, and deals with his short life and tragic death in a sympathetic and sensitive way.

A moving, stunningly visual film which will delight anybody who has a nodding acquaintance with the artist's works. But for those who are fans of Vincent it is even more. It is an evocation of his dreams, a parade of familiar scenes and a recreation of the ethos of Vincent, the greatest painter to have ever lived.
2017-11-18
A visually amazing tribute to the founder of modern art
I've never seen a film that looks like this one. As I understand it, the film was shot using the actors whose voices speak the lines of the animated images. A team of about 125 professional oil painters painted a reported 853 paintings in the style of Vincent van Gogh. These were used in various ways to provide each individual still frame of the film, of which there are over 65,000. The paintings were filmed and animated to bring the action and story to life. It is visually absolutely breathtaking, an amazing tribute to the painter generally credited as the founder of modern art.

The story is set a year after the artist's death, when the postman who collected Vincent's nearly daily correspondence asks his layabout son Armand to hand deliver the artist's last letter, addressed to his brother Theo. He eventually sets off to the village of Auvers-sur- Oise, where the artist died. He becomes increasing fascinated by the circumstances of Vincent's death, and talks to nearly all of the people who had direct knowledge or perpetuated rumours of the events. Many of these people are subjects in Vincent's paintings, and so the film has an astounding quality of bringing familiar characters to life.

The narrative is not totally satisfactory, but the visualisation more than makes up for this. The variety of voices of actors from various parts of the UK works, and I concluded that having the characters speaking French with subtitles would have removed the freedom to look at the visual scenes all the time, detracting from the visual impression. I suppose it has been dubbed for release in non English speaking countries. I wasn't familiar with many of the actors, but Chris O'Dowd as the postman Joseph Roulin sounded comfortably familiar, and his characteristic jerky and slightly awkward movement patterns were faithfully represented in the postman's animated movements around the scenes.

It doesn't hold back from the intensity of Vincent's life, and is the stronger for this.

The film, directed by Dorota Kobiela and Hugh Welchman took nearly a decade to make, and I just hope that the amazing effort of the team is rewarded with a reasonable commercial outcome. Go see it and help them along.
2017-11-17
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