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Drama, Thriller, Biography
IMDB rating:
Jonathan Teplitzky
Brian Cox as Winston Churchill
Kevin Findlay as Fanshawe
Angela Costello as Kay Summersby
Peter Ormond as Briggs
Steven Cree as Captain Stagg
Ella Purnell as Helen
Richard Durden as Jan Smuts
George Anton as Admiral Ramsay
Julian Wadham as Bernard Montgomery
Danny Webb as Alan Brooke
James Purefoy as King George VI
Miranda Richardson as Clementine Churchill
Jonathan Aris as Mallory
John Slattery as Dwight Eisenhower
Storyline: June 1944. Allied Forces stand on the brink: a massive army is secretly assembled on the south coast of Britain, poised to re-take Nazi-occupied Europe. One man stands in their way: Winston Churchill. Behind the iconic figure and rousing speeches: a man who has faced political ridicule, military failure and a speech impediment. An impulsive, sometimes bullying personality - fearful, obsessive and hurting. Fearful of repeating, on his disastrous command, the mass slaughter of 1915, when hundreds of thousands of young men were cut down on the beaches of Gallipoli. Obsessed with fulfilling historical greatness: his destiny. Exhausted by years of war and plagued by depression, Churchill is a shadow of the hero who has resisted Hitler's Blitzkrieg. Should the D-Day landings fail, he is terrified he'll be remembered as an architect of carnage. Political opponents sharpen their knives. General Eisenhower and Field Marshal Montgomery are increasingly frustrated by Churchill's attempts to stop...
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An Abomination
By some reckoning the worst film I have seen in a long, long time. Some plus points for the photography, though it's overemphasised to obscure the small budget, from which you'd get change from a box of popcorn and carton of cola from the Odeon kiosk. When Monty addresses his men before sailing for Normandy, they seem to number only 15. Chartwell (Churchill's home) seems to consist of two box rooms, albeit nicely shot.

This is the sort of film that makes one wish the Germans had won the war, it's that bad. Historically I can't say it's accurate that Churchill didn't want to open a second front against the Germans, and so to base an entire film around that seems like madness. On top of this, he is portrayed as a senile, out-of-touch buffoon who is only fit for a nursing home, who turns up three days before D-day with an alternative invasion plan for Eisenhower. Who laments the imminent loss of life - this would be the same Churchill who led (failed) allied attempts in Norway, Crete, Dieppe, yet you'd imagine from this that the Normandy landings was the first military initiative.

Characterisation is broad, dialogue is asinine.

I don't carry a torch for Churchill, like many great men he had flaws, but this is at such variance with the truth it's basically pornography, except unlike pornography I can't imagine how it could appeal to anyone.
What a pointless waste of time and resources. Why did the director feel the need to denigrate one of the greatest figures in British history? He had many faults and was an eccentric but to base a whole film on the one notion that Churchill was against the D-day landings and bumbled about for 3 days trying to dissuade everyone from carrying them out is utter nonsense. The film portrayed him as a drunken fool who was nothing more than an irritation to Montgomery and Eisenhower is ridiculous. I think he had a lot more to do than drive around for days smoking cigars and drinking. Shame on the director and Cox for taking the part.
Fascinating insight into one of Britain's most iconic figures.
I am not a writer or a frequent film-reviewer, however, after watching the premiere of Churchill and a Q&A with the writer, director and lead actors, I felt compelled to review this outstanding film. It is set in 1944, during the 72 hours leading up to D-Day, as the Allied troops prepared for the invasion of Normandy, France. Be warned, this is not your typical war movie nor your typical portrayal of Churchill. The script-writer Alex Von Tunzelmann described the research she had carried out which had enabled her to create this fascinating insight into the 'human-being' behind Britain's most iconic leader. It is a reminder that even the greatest among us grow old and Churchill's personal battles make his achievements all the more admirable. Brian Cox and Miranda Richardson were outstanding in their roles and if you are lover of History or WW2 or if you are simply getting old (aren't we all?)... this is a must-see film.
an unsubtle but beautifully produced character study of Winston Churchill
While historians debate facts audiences judge movies on expressive qualities, human insight and entertainment value. The beautifully produced Churchill (2017) is being criticised for its interpretation of history, leaving the film's considerable cinematic qualities overlooked. Historical bio-pics are necessarily selective and reductive, and many are less than complimentary when heroic icons like Winston Churchill are put under the cinematic microscope. The opening scenes set the background for this version of the Churchill legend. Alone on a sweeping beach in June 1944, Churchill (Brian Cox) is deeply troubled by Allied Command plans to launch a massive military force onto the beaches of Normandy. It is a high-risk strategy to drive the Nazis out of France and turn the tide of the war. He watches the incoming waves, seeing them turn the colour of blood. The screen then turns to black and white as he walks across the beach that has suddenly turned into a battlefield strewn with the fallen of the First World War. Although ham-fisted, this imagery quickly sets the context of Churchill's state of mind: the haunting fears and failures of the disastrous 1915 Gallipoli Campaign. The rest of the film examines the political machinations of Churchill, Eisenhower and Montgomery during the frenetic six days leading to the landing at Normandy. Throughout this critical period, the chain-smoking Churchill is shown as suffering from depression, alcoholism and the tensions of a long-strained marriage. Like in many historical dramas, a young love story is incorporated to offset the imposing and cantankerous Churchill. But it is neither significant nor distracting. The entire impact of this film rests on Brian Cox's interpretation of the man still most revered by Britain. A spent-looking 70-year old, he is portrayed as a man still fighting the last war and ill-suited for military strategy in 1944. Both the British and American high commanders show little respect or tolerance for Churchill's meddling in the invasion plans, and even King George VI countermands his plan to be on board a naval ship close to the battle. His ever-patient wife Clementine (Miranda Richardson) was more nurse than companion as she used all her influence in focusing Churchill on what he did best: inspire the nation with a Prime Ministerial speech that remains a classic in poetically pugnacious war rhetoric. The small six-day window of history through which this film peers means that the story is compressed into an unsubtle and limited character study of Churchill and his relationship with Clementine. While the support cast are excellent, the performances by Cox and Richardson are outstanding and their synergy extraordinary. If there is a higher-order message in the film it may be that greatness and vulnerability can co-exist in equal measure: even the most inspiring leaders suffer the frailties of being human. Historians have every right to point and sneer, but this film should be judged as cinema, not history. And it is fine cinema indeed.
Awesome movie
Incredible movie, with action and fights, emotional, very good plot and with superb finale !!!!! I believe it is one from the best movies this year. Also, i liked the depressed mood, who seeks the salvation from his personal drama... I will see it again and again for sure.

Who would have thought that Churchill would give rise to such a profoundly wonderful and deep film.
Cigar-smoking man
The critics have not taken very kindly to this 4-day biopic, but I found much to admire. It's June 1944, in the week before D-Day, and Prime Minister Winston Churchill (Brian Cox) is having grave doubts about the Normandy landings. World War One saw a similar beachhead go catastrophically wrong at Gallipoli, and Churchill took much of the blame for the disaster. Generals Eisenhower and Montgomery (John Slattery and Julian Wadham) are gung-ho for a great victory, and even King George (James Purefoy) is quietly optimistic. Clementine, Mrs Churchill (Miranda Richardson), worries about her husband's stress – and his drinking. She doesn't seem to worry about his smoking: we hardly ever see him without a cigar.

This is something of a 'chamber piece', more like a play than a movie, all talk and little action. There are no battle scenes; the Blitz is in the past; London is more or less a safe place in which to be planning a mighty campaign to defeat Hitler and Nazism. Brian Cox is made up to be a very believable Winston and he does a splendid job with the great man's voice without lapsing into caricature. Only the cigars are overdone.

The rest of the cast are convincing, although Ms Richardson could have done with some sharper lines: her Clemmie is a bit like a Jane Austen mumsical matriarch. Cox is well-served by the script, although critics and historians are claiming that Churchill never actually had the four dark days of doubt and despair pictured here. There's a scene of him at prayer which becomes very Shakespearean – the PM as King Lear!

So: a talky drama, not slight but a bit slender (in spite of Churchill's Hitchcockian girth). The eve of a great moment in history. Authentic or not, this is stirring stuff.
Brian Cox becomes the great man
While many actors have portrayed Churchill, including Albert finneys towering performance, some have missed such as lithgow who is literally twice the height of Winston, Brian cox however has literally become Churchill for the leading role in this film and it is a breathtaking portrayal. Teplitzky the director of excellent historical film The Railway Man approaches every scene with a sensitivity to the drama, high stakes, and true human insight into one of the most important days of the twentieth century, and one of most important moments of European and even world history. Beautiful cinematography by David Higgs, beautifully scored by Lorne Balfe. A real standout performance for her scenes is the young Ella Purnell, whose character I found to be instrumental to the entire arc of the movie. This is an important and enthralling film, for history buffs, Churchill fans, and lovers of period movies alike. Ten out of ten!
A fascinating glimpse of the political process that shaped our world.
This is not a movie for the cognitively impaired. It presents a window into the human side of the decisions made leading up to D-Day, and the conflicts they raised. These conflicts were personal, political, and societal, and are not something that can be expressed in either 140 characters, or 90 minutes.

Don't expect a movie about D-Day, or war. Enjoy the window into politics at all levels, and the inherent complexity humanity injects into the process.
The height of perversity
On the basis that other reviewers have very adequately covered the glaring objections to this film I will keep this brief.

In an action packed life of 80 years involving 2 world wars and one other significant war (The Boer War), a momentous political career, a life filled with both failure as well phenomenal achievements, that the filmmakers should think it necessary to MAKE UP a story about Churchill seems like the pinnacle of perversity. It just defies any logic hitherto known to mankind.

"Poetic license" is nothing new in movie making. However this movie is more like a "license to kill", kill a man's reputation, kill the concept of history, and kill the truth. The preservation of actual history in the light of revisionism is difficult enough without the general public being exposed to downright lies to further confuse and deceive them.

I give this movie a 1 as a protest, in the probably forlorn hope that if enough people do the same to all movies that mess around with history, movie makers will get the message and steer their movies in a way that treats people and history responsibly.
An awful representation of a great man
Apologies to those that felt this film fairly represented Churchill. It does not. Read his Second World War, Eisenhower's own reflections and contemporary histories. Brilliant acting by many but, sadly, the script is historically inaccurate, pandering and overly theatrical. As a previous reviewer mentioned, "Don't waste 2 hours of your life on this."
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