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Crime, Drama, Mystery
IMDB rating:
Robert Mulligan


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Gregory Peck as Atticus Finch
John Megna as Charles Baker 'Dill' Harris
Frank Overton as Sheriff Heck Tate
Rosemary Murphy as Maudie Atkinson
Ruth White as Mrs. Dubose
Brock Peters as Tom Robinson
Estelle Evans as Calpurnia
Paul Fix as Judge Taylor
Collin Wilcox Paxton as Mayella Violet Ewell
James Anderson as Robert E. Lee 'Bob' Ewell
Alice Ghostley as Aunt Stephanie Crawford
Robert Duvall as Arthur 'Boo' Radley
William Windom as Mr. Gilmer, Prosecutor
Crahan Denton as Walter Cunningham Sr.
To Kill a Mockingbird Storyline: Based on Harper Lee's Pulitzer Prize winning book of 1961. Atticus Finch is a lawyer in a racially divided Alabama town in the 1930s. He agrees to defend a young black man who is accused of raping a white woman. Many of the townspeople try to get Atticus to pull out of the trial, but he decides to go ahead. How will the trial turn out - and will it change any of the racial tension in the town ?
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Proper representation of the fight for civil rights
To Kill A Mockingbird is a movie that effectively shows the evils of racism in the nineteen thirties in the south. Gregory Peck plays the calm and collected lawyer, Atticus, who valiantly defends a black man in racist Maycomb Alabama. He does a wonderful job of portraying the Atticus Finch as he struggles to prove the man's innocence. He plays the character as Harper Lee describes him in the book, which is a great factor for me. I love that the book and the movie are very closely associated. I was very impressed with Mary Badham's performance as Scout. She properly displays Scout's innocence and that is a huge theme in the book. Scout's discovery of the racism within her town shows the malicious behaviors of the white people and the mistreatment of the black community. This movie properly represents the mistreatment of the black community and that is another factor that is appealing to me. It shows the cruelty of the whites and creates empathy within the viewer. I highly recommend this film for any person interested in civil rights. This movie and book shows the start of the fight for equal rights for African Americans in the United States. Go see it! It's great!
Fine child acting, poor direction and story. Extremely Overrated.
Before I start my explanation of the above statements, I would like to comment that I am an avid Gregory Peck fan and I have also found his work to be of exceptional quality. This movie is no exception. I have also read Harper Lee's novel of the same name and found it to succeed in every area and every issue that it was trying to portray. Unfortunately, this success did not transfer to film, even with Mr. Peck and a cast of exceptionally talented child-actors. Every aspect of the film, with the exception of Mr. Peck and the children, is lacking, misguided, and often tries to pull at the heartstrings of early 1960's viewers with lame set-ups and other devices used to show one side and one man as being absolutely unerring and without vice. The movie takes a while to develop and for the first half-hour focuses primarily on the children. The children do rather everyday things and converse with each other about nothing of consequence on the film. They finally decide to explore a "haunted house" to see the "maniac" that lives within it. While I felt that this avenue might lead somewhere, nothing of any consequence, albeit a small meeting with the maniac at the end of the film, came of this rather long and drawn out plot line. Next, we see that Mr. Peck, who portrays a compassionate, strong father and lawyer, is assigned to defend a black man who has supposedly committed a rape of a white female. Subsequent to this, there is never any conversation among Peck and the defendant, no evidence discussed prior to trial, and no real character development of the defendant and even to a larger extent Mr. Peck. We then see a few scattered scenes of the ultra-racist and completely ignorant father-of-the-victim, who tries his best to cause trouble and say dirty things to black people. Though he is shown as mean and stupid, he doesn't do anything particularly characteristic of an enraged racist father, he merely calls Mr. Peck a "ni$%er lover " and spits a lot. You will notice that he is not even with the angry mob that tells Mr. Peck to hand over the prisoner so that they can lynch him. Finally, we arrive at a trial, where it is unbelievable that this case would have even gone to trial based on certain obvious fact that you will see in the movie. In trying to say any more directly involving the film's plot, I would be spoiling the movie for you, but suffice it to say, if Mr. Peck were not in this film and did not give such a rousing courtroom speech, this movie would have been forgotten long ago. The direction is poor and uneven, plot tangents go untouched or under-developed, and many of the characters and actors seem rather silly. Instead of achieving what the book did in terms of portraying racism in the Depression South and the intriguing stories of the children, the film manages to seem poorly done, even cheap, and the child actors's obvious talents go to waste on dead end plot lines. Even the costuming seems badly done. You will notice that all of the whites wear overalls, while the "enlightened" Mr. Peck and a handful of kind blacks wear suits. In closing instead of being a thoughtful and poignant depiction of racism in the South, it seems contrived. My recommendation is to avoid this unless you are an avid Gregory Peck fan and read the novel. But if you really want to watch a movie close to this subject that is done well, try In the Heat of the Night or any number of Sidney Portier's films. 4/10
Any man could become a great father, but few could become a Daddy
Anyone who has had an awesome childhood will find "To kill a mocking bird" a fascinating movie. Moreover, anyone who has had a complicated interrelationship with their father will also be totally absorbed by the film. The movie starts with a delightful chronicle spoken by middle age Scout( Jean louise) .The narrative was both warm and somehow Intellectually nourishing:"(you have) nothing to fear but fear itself."

The young six year-old Scout (girl) is curious joyful and really active, able to read before school, asking all the questions that jump into her head and readily greets with neighbors and almost everyone and radically honest and frank in her conversations with people. From the beginning Atticus(father) seems to be a prestigious, self- controlled man and smartness drips drop drop drop from his words from the very commencement:" (I would like to thank Mr Cunningham) but I think it embarrasses him to be thanked." He is a prominent lawyer and is respected by citizens.

Jem (boy) shows up on a tree on his first scene. Demanding his father to come and play football while he refuses believing he is too old for that. So the simple conclusion is that Jem is unruly. They meet Dill, conservative coward but thoughtful boy, and a typical childish group establishes. Jem rules the group, Dill is sort of his protégé and Scout's curiosity makes her follow them. then classic secretive house with mysterious and frightening story behind it (Radely place) comes along and ….

A black guy is convicted of raping a white girl and judge appoints Aticuss as his advocate. Though the trial was so lame,both the subject of crime and conversations but Mayella(raped girl) acted a notable scene saying her dialogues passionately in wrath. Moreover the decision of jury was promising for the story, since audience expected Tom claimed to be innocent but announcing him guilty, in my book, was a practical peak in the storyline. besides, when black community stood for Atticus leaving the court even when he was defeated was profoundly effective scene and a great way of teaching respect : "Miss Jean Louise(scout), Miss Jean Louise. stand up. Your father's passing."

Overall, since the movie was released on the cusp of the civil right movements in united states ,it could be considered highly influential both in Justice and Racism. attacking prejudice against black people , racism and inappropriate social protocols made the movie an epitome of ideology. In other hand, " To kill a mocking bird" from the children and family point of view is totally a masterpiece. a manifesto of a nice family that has lost the mother. It is almost inevitable to smile when Atticus interacts with his children. As if I will finish with emotionally breath taking conversation of Jem with Scout in their bedroom before they go to sleep: " -jem? -yeah? -how old was I when mamma died? -two -how old were you? -six -as old as I am now? -uhummm -Was mamma pretty? - uhummm -was mama nice? - uhummm -did you love her? -yea -did I love her ? -yes - do you miss her? - uhummm(jem going to sleep) "
See this first
I read the book. That's the reason why a film with an 8.5 average gets a 5 from me. I read the book. If I didn't, it would still be an OK film, there are so many scenes that feel out of place, and so many important characters that got cut out, and the characters that they DID leave, were not developed. Another reason was, that the actress who played Scout (I don't care what her real name is, just read) was annoying, really really annoying. Every time she spoke in that false southern accent, it made me cringe. The person who played Mayella Ewell was enjoyable though, and I thought Tommy Wiseau was a bad actor. Now the majority of praise for this film was Gregory Peck as Atticus, and... it really didn't do that for me, not that it was bad or anything, but it was all in a personal preference. In the end, if you want to see the film, see it first. This is one of the only times I will tell you this because it works. If you want to love this film like everyone else does, see it first.
A film that's close to my heart
About ten years ago, a year or so after I was married, I became quite ill and was bed-ridden for almost two weeks. I was in so much pain I could not sit on the sofa and look at television; my eyes hurt so badly from my fever that I couldn't even lie in bed and read. It was Christmas season and my husband, working in retail, worked extra long hours. With no way to entertain myself or even to sleep, the long hours spent alone were almost unbearable. Then I had an idea: I had seen that our public library had books on tape. I asked my husband if he would find something interesting for me, not having any idea what sort of "books" they might have. He chose To Kill a Mockingbird.

I had, of course, always heard of the book but apparently it was not on our required reading list in high school. Remembering how I had loathed so many of the books I was forced to read in school, I had mixed feelings when he brought it to me. Still, I welcomed ANY distraction to help pass the time. What an absolutely wonderful book it turned out to be. (If my memory is correct, it was read by Meryl Streep. What a beautiful job she did of it!) Looking back at it now, I'm glad I got so sick that winter, or I might not have had the opportunity to "read" it. What a comfort it was to me during a painful, difficult time.

A few years later I ran across the movie on television. I was so very pleased to see how well they translated it to film. No film ever captures EVERY facet of a book (or we'd have an awful lot of eight hour films out there!) but the book was definitely given justice. Having grown up in the deep south myself, even having myself attended segregated school and seen INTENSE prejudice amongst the privileged white upper-class, I applaud the book's writer and the film's producer all the more for producing such works during a time of indescribable social struggle and upheaval.

To Kill a Mockingbird is a strong, quiet film of great dignity... qualities that are sadly lacking in almost every film made in this country today. To me though, having first come across the book in the isolation of of sickness, listening to it hour after hour in the dim light of my bedroom, watching the grey winter clouds pass by the window as I listened, it will alway be my own special, personal film.
Dreadfully Dry =[
I am so sad to say this, as I loved the book so very much, but I've had a hard time getting through this movie. I watched it again for film class, in what is probably my third or forth time, and I just find it way too dry for my liking. Gregory Peck, as in all things, is phenomenal. Nonetheless, he carries the film all by himself. The camera work is good, and there are some notable scenes where it's put to good use for effects of suspense, intrigue and sadness. One of my favorite scenes is the opening sequence! I love all the old toys and trinkets that came out of the junk-drawer! It feels like a damn long movie that just cant get off the ground, and I wish we could get Mr Peck back, and do it all over again, with better editing, better actors, and perhaps an original score to really draw in the audience! =[ Sorry all, if this offends anyone.
amazing film
One of the best films I've ever seen, a classic that every movie lover must see. The cinematography and editing in it alone was just wonderful. There were many dissolve cuts used throughout, and several medium and medium-long shots as well. I liked the use of the montage in the beginning of the film, followed by the slow tilt to establish the location of the film. However, I really think the use of sound is what brought this film together. There was a narrator, which helped with the flow of the story. The non-diegetic music was great, and wasn't overused like many films do. There was a scene where the child talking overlapped into the next scene. Silence was also used extremely well, and often too. There were several scenes where the dialogue took center stage, with no music playing in the background to take away from it. It was used for suspense too, such as when the dog was put down in front of the kids. The most notable scene, I think, was in the courtroom when Atticus was giving a speech, a very long take was used with silence as he spoke. I think this really helped convey his message, and you could feel the tension as everyone listened on. It's no wonder Gregory Peck won best actor for this film, as his acting was played with sincerity and perfection.
To Kill A Mockingbird
I really enjoyed this movie. It was a lot of fun to watch. I was interested in all of the characters, I was also interested in about Boo's story and what was happening at the court. What this movie is great at is it keeps the audience guessing. Who is Boo, what does Boo look like, and is Boo a mean person? Another thing that makes the audience guessing is Tom Robinson actually the rapist? I thought that all of the acting was good, but the best character is Atticus. In the town the nicest person and the person that is the least racist is Atticus. Atticus is defending Tom Robinson in court. The court says that Tom Robinson raped Mayella Ewell, but Atticus says that there is no evidence of Tom Robinson raping her. Once Atticus is finally tired of people saying that Tom Robinson raped her he gives an amazing speech which changes everyone's mind about who did it. At the end when you find out who raped Mayella Ewell it's very disturbing.
Stayed true to the book!
Director Mulligan did a really good job of keeping true to the book of which this film is based, that was released only a short 2 years prior. Through brilliant framing, subjective pov, and long takes that often included monologues; this told and showed the story that has been a staple in America's history. It was highly culturally significant when it was penned, and it remains something that we look at today, because it dealt with more than just race, but also the stereotypes we place on people and how those are usually wrong (easily seen in Boo Radley's case). The film shows strength, cruelty, bravery in all of the everyday ways in which it as experienced, and that teaching doesn't end at with youth. That the student can just as easily learn, and then become the teacher. The best example is Atticus to his daughter Scout, who then speaks to Mr. Cunnighamn. She does so calmly and casually; she reminds him who he is when he isn't filled with hate and rage, and that her and her family are people just like him, reminding him that his son goes to school with her and of her father saying "thank you" after an act of surprise kindness he had done a while ago. She learns and grows throughout this experience, and is the vehicle through which the learning curve can be taught and seen to an audience that would have been conflicted during those times (the 1960s).
An utterly moving film, made perfect by the outstanding performance of Gregory Peck. Must see
'To Kill a Mockingbird' is one of the best books ever written but this film does it justice. The performances throughout are stunning, especially that of Gregory Peck (Harper Lee was so impressed she gave him her late father's pocket watch, a prop he uses in the film, to keep). This film will make anyone think hard about how they treat others and it is really heartwarming without being soppy. It isn't necessary to have read the book before seeing this film but it might be advisable. This is one of the classic films of its generation and very few films of nowadays come close to matching it either. A real must-see.
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