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Buy Jackie 2016 Online (mkv, avi, flv, mp4) DVDRip
USA, France, Chile
Drama, Biography
IMDB rating:
Pablo Larraín
Natalie Portman as Jackie Kennedy
Caspar Phillipson as John Fitzgerald Kennedy
Sara Verhagen as Mary Gallagher
Deborah Findlay as Maud Shaw
Greta Gerwig as Nancy Tuckerman
Aidan O'Hare as Kenny O' Donnell
Peter Sarsgaard as Bobby Kennedy
Richard E. Grant as Bill Walton
Max Casella as Jack Valenti
Corey Johnson as Larry O'Brien
Billy Crudup as The Journalist
Beth Grant as Lady Bird Johnson
John Carroll Lynch as Lyndon B Johnson
John Hurt as The Priest
Storyline: Jackie is a portrait of one of the most important and tragic moments in American history, seen through the eyes of the iconic First Lady, then . Jackie places us in her world during the days immediately following her husband's assassination. Known for her extraordinary dignity and poise, here we see a portrait of the First Lady as she fights to establish her husband's legacy and the world of "Camelot" that she created and loved so well.
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Jackie Fails To Fully Explore Her Humanity
Finally,I have seen "Jackie".Now,I am going to make a review on it.No question about it.After I have finally found time to watch it in my very busy schedule,I can only say these words after I have seen it,"I am disappointed".

"Jackie" is a film that is based on the interview of Theodore H. White's interview of the former first lady,Jacqueline Kennedy after the assassination of President John F.Kennedy.It stars Natalie Portman who portrays the role of Jackie Kennedy together with Peter Sarsgaard, Greta Gerwig, Billy Crudup and John Hurt.

The film starts when Jackie was interviewed by a journalist who happens to be Theodore White and takes us to the many events that have transpired during her and her husband's stay in the White House that ended in JFK's assassination. It presents us a peek on the private life of Jackie particularly the sorrow and misery that she has experienced and undergone when her husband was shot in Dallas,Texas and how different people around her tried to comfort her from her brother-in-law Robert Kennedy,President Lyndon Johnson and many others.

Too bad that the film does really nothing to tell her full story realistically as possible as it only tries to recaptures the events that took place and it does not explain what Jackie is all about as a person.Watching this film will not allow the viewers to learn more about her as her character is presented as we know her in documentaries about her for all it does is to recreate the persona and stays away to explore who the person really is. As she would say during the interview,"I maintain the right as to what comes out to the press",I felt that the movie makers felt the pressure of these words too while shooting this film as we practically know nothing new about her as it does not fully explore her humanity.

What saved it from being a bad movie is Natalie Portman's portrayal.She acted excellently in it.Too bad that she is conformed with a tight script that is too scared to fully tell her character's story and humanity to the viewers.Apparently,a lawsuit from the Kennedy family was probably not a good motivation at all.That is why the viewer is treated to an underwhelming and lifeless film.
my point of view about Jackie
Sad stories happen to all of us, sad stories happens to all people...this is our life and how we trying to overcome sad moments and continue to live and wait for happy ones that hopefully keep us fulfilled with expectations, happiness, hope and bright future...

...when death happens, when the tragic moment /why we call it "a moment"? - "a moment" - is a very brief period of time.... / happens, the loss of someone we love and rely on, emptiness happens to us and how to fulfill it, how to start over again with the thought we are alone and we are not together ... and never will be as used to to tell that to kids, how to explain them death and motivate them to start life with our new loss ... the new beginning is not always good beginning or better beginning ... it depends on our motivation and changing our belief values ... adjusting to new situation every day ... ... the probability to lose someone always exist ... and we are never ready to face it when it happens ... often it begins with chaos, panic, pain, frustration etc...we are never ready to face it...

... how is this happen? is it to me only? why me? ... is it possible to go back in time, and fix it? there a pill that could fix our pain, is there a person that could see the things from the same perspective that we see it and feel it in the same way ... when death loss happens why we feel pain ... the pain is so big we rather leave the world and go to the heaven next to our lost husband, wife, kid etc...

...we are so fragile when it comes to feelings and emotions etc...

Jackie is the story from the view point of a wife that lost her husband, and what is happening to her feelings, and emotions and her whole world... Please watch that movie...

Natalie Portman
A simple historical film with great acting by Natalie Portman
As someone who loves history, I thoroughly enjoyed Jackie. For the most part, the facts were historically accurate as far as I am aware. I also really liked the score, I thought it was very refreshing and simply different. The film was slow-paced but I find that's to be expected with historical films. I liked that the cinematography was simple to give a real sense of the era, and the costume design was great. I also liked the ending.

Essentially this is a film where I liked everything, but didn't love much. The only things that I absolutely loved was Natalie Portman's acting as Jackie Kennedy. She really exuded her character and became Jackie Kennedy. it was great! The other thing I loved was John Hurt as the priest which was a lovely surprise.

Overall, this was a simple film but it wasn't daring. It didn't risk take like other films would and therefore in that regard may be a bore for some.
A portrait of grace, sorrow, tragedy, elegance, memories, and grief.
Being a history and film buff I had to see "Jackie" as it's a historical film of the memories and times of the life and assassination of President John Kennedy, as told thru flashback and grief trauma memories from the elegant and class act first lady Jackie Kennedy(in a beautiful performance from the wonderful Natalie Portman). Starting like an interview style of a film told by flashback flashback the movie takes place after the death of "JFK", as Jackie is interviewed about the experience and the memories of the death and the impact of the administration, all of this brings out sorrow and emotions from Jackie(as Natalie showed the grief and anger on screen so well)it's just like you as the viewer feel the pain of the first lady. Overall good film that's a showcase of memories showing how tragedy and loss can affect a strong lady along with a nation, this picture is a watch for any history or film buff.
A So-So Portrayal That Just Didn't Connect With Me
I was born one day before JFK's assassination. I obviously have no memory of the event, and only the most limited memories of Jackie - and I remember her mostly as Jackie Onassis and not as the First Lady of the United States. I was interested in this movie for historical reasons. The Kennedy assassination is still one that intrigues people. There is, however, little about the actual shooting, aside from a pretty graphic portrayal of the impact of the bullet that hit JFK in the head near the end of the movie. As the title suggests (so it should come as no surprise) the movie is more about Jackie and her response to the shooting. Natalie Portman seemed to do a decent job as the title character, but somehow she just failed to connect with me. Something seemed off to me; something seemed missing. Certainly she captured the shock Jackie must have felt. In a whirlwind of a few days she went from being First Lady of the United States to the president's young widow, having to move out of the White House to make way for Lyndon and Ladybird Johnson, with no real plan for where to go or what to do with the rest of her life. All that came through, but Portman just didn't "connect" with me. I didn't find myself emotionally drawn in with Jackie, and in this kind of movie that's a definite problem. It's sombre and dark - as it should be. It shows scenes like Jackie wiping JFK's blood off her face. I should have "felt" something for her plight. And I didn't. That was a problem.

I also found it strange that the story kept coming back to the famous 1961 TV tour of the White House that Jackie gave. I didn't think that was a particularly effective means of moving the story along, nor did it reveal much to me about Jackie.

It's hard to say exactly what the problem was. Something just seemed missing here. I can't explain it any better than that, but this movie failed to make much of a connection with me. (5/10)
"And the Oscar goes to... Natalie Portman"
"Jackie" tells the story of the spiralling grief, loss and anger of Jackie Kennedy driven by the assassination of JFK in Dallas in November 1963. Hopping backwards and forwards in flashback, the film centres on the first interview given by Jackie (Natalie Portman, "Black Swan") to a 'Time' journalist (Billy Crudup, "Watchmen", "Spotlight").

Through this interview we flashback to see Jackie as the young First Lady engaged in recording a TV special for a tour of the White House: nervous, unsure of herself and with a 'baby girl' voice. This contrasts with her demeanour in the interview which – although subject to emotional outburst and grief – is assured, confident and above all extremely assertive. We live the film through Jackie's eyes as she experiences the arrival in Dallas, the traumatic events of November 22nd in Dealey Plaza, the return home to Washington and the complicated arrangement of the President's funeral.

This is an acting tour de force for Natalie Portman, who is astonishingly emotional as the grief-stricken ex-first lady. She nails this role utterly and completely. Having already won the Golden Globe for an actress in a dramatic role, you would be a foolish man to bet against her not taking the Oscar.

In a key supporting role is Peter Sarsgaard ("The Magnificent Seven") as Bobby Kennedy (although his lookalike is not one of the best: that accolade I would give to Gaspard Koenig, in an un-speaking role, as the young Ted Kennedy).

Also providing interesting support as Jackie's priest is John Hurt ("Alien", "Dr Who") and, as Jackie's close friend, the artist Bill Walton, is Richard E Grant ("Withnail and I", who as he grows older is looking more and more like Geoffrey Rush – I was sure it was him!).

Director Pablo Larraín (whose previous work I am not familiar with) automatically assumes that EVERYONE has the background history to understand the narrative without further explanation: perhaps as this happened 54 years ago, this is a bit of a presumption for younger viewers? Naturally for people of my advanced years, these events are as burned into our collective psyches as the images in the Zapruder film.

While the film focuses predominantly, and brilliantly, on Jackie's mental state, the film does gently question (via an outburst from Bobby) as to what JFK actually achieved in his all too short presidency – 'Will he be remembered for resolving the Cuban missile crisis: something he originally created?' rants Bobby. In reality, JFK is remembered in history for this assassination and the lost potential for what he might have done. I would have liked the script to have delved a little bit further into that collective soul-searching.

This is a very sombre movie in tone, from the bleak opening, with a soundtrack of sonorous strings, to the bleak weather-swept scenes at Arlington cemetery. The cinematography (by Stéphane Fontaine, "Rust and Bone") cleverly contrasts between the vibrant hues of Jackie's "Camelot" to the washed-out blueish tones of the post-assassination events. If you don't feel depressed going into this film, you probably will be coming out! But the journey is a satisfying one nonetheless, and the script by Noah Oppenheim – in a SIGNIFICANT departure from his previous teen-flick screenplays for "Allegiant" and "The Maze Runner" – is both tight and thought-provoking.

Overall, a recommended watch.

Finally, note that for those of a squeamish disposition, there is a very graphic depiction of the assassination from Jackie's point-of-view…. but this is not until nearly the end of the film, so you are reasonably safe until then! Also as a final general whinge, could directors PLEASE place an embargo on the logos of more than two production companies coming up at the start of a film? This has about six of them and is farcical, aping the (very amusing) parody in "Family Guy" (google "family guy logos").

(For the graphical version of this review please visit Thanks.)
Should become a lasting classic
In the long run, Pablo Larrain's Jackie will become every bit as endearing and as every bit as worthwhile as Spike Lee's Malcolm X, or the 2001 drama Unfaithful.

Because of the structure of Jackie, perseverance is the movie's most important idea: the movie purposefully abstains from revealing the deaths of Jacqueline Kennedy's two children, to an effect which is oddly surreal. I really wish to label this film as a kind of masterpiece, despite having difficulty to articulate why the movie is a masterpiece. Many scenes aren't necessary, or would appear to be unnecessary, but it just doesn't seem to matter either way.

On another note, Jackie can encompass an idea which is extremely alien, and extremely profound (but not profound in a way that interferes with the theme of perseverance). Early on, the motif of character interactions is possibly meant to allude to the definition of difference being the destruction of sameness by an outside force. Movement and perspective being the same is the goal of reality, and it's arguably likely that 2017's Jackie is a metaphor for this.

The story between Crudup's reporter and Portman's Jackie doesn't need to bookend the story, and on reflection it's probably better that the movie doesn't follow that format. Emotionally, the script understands what it's doing, and manages to pay adequate attention to necessary aspects

The priest and the reporter are the bedrocks of the story, and how the latter's exit from the story is linked to the last use of the former is meaningful symmetry. In this sense, Jackie has integrity
An exceptional performance from Portman
Israeli-born actress Natalie Portman has come a long way since her amazing performance as a young girl in the thriller "Leon", winning an Academy Award for Best Actress for her role in "Black Swan".

In this film, she portrays Jacqueline Kennedy in the days between the assassination and funeral of her husband, US President John F Kennedy, in 1963. It is an exceptional representation, affecting the unusual voice of her subject and communicating the horror and pain of the First Lady's experience and her determination to have the funeral she thought appropriate.

This is the first English-language film from Chilean director Pablo Larrain and it is a respectful if, ultimately (and perhaps inevitably), cold work with Mica Levi's discordant score adding to the sense of alienation. As Jackie tells the reporter whose interview is the framing device for the film: "Don't let it be forgot, that for one brief, shining moment there was a Camelot."
Insightful, moving drama of a woman making history.
The story, first of all, is about coping with trauma. The movie builds up to it, first we see Jackie cleaning blood from her face, then we see her unwilling to change on the first day from the pink suit now bearing some smears of blood. Then more is revealed, and finally, late in the movie, we get a good look at her husband's shattered head in her lap.

Trauma. We see her alone, horridly alone, in the living quarters of the White house. The movie, before all else, is one of the most moving depictions of bereavement I've ever seen.

I will acknowledge here that this cinema will, alas, be boring to those unable or not inclined to empathize with her in this passage.

The other theme is recovery, and the beginning of Jackie's emergence as the social icon she became, and the intentional creation of history. She was never unaware of image--her insistence on letting the world see the blood-spattered suit was the first public presentation decision shown. In the following days, Jackie begins more thoughtfully to lay her hands on the levers of media power, to create the historical image of President Kennedy, and herself, and the lost 'Camelot.' Lightly but evocatively, the movie raises the question of the relation of history and truth, making clear they are not the same thing, any more than the dozens of Jackie-look mannequins suddenly appearing in store windows were a representation of her as a real person.

An afterward--it is clear that distribution of this movie was strangled in December 2016. There was apparently a non-public struggle over this--much publicity was done in anticipation of a wide release that ultimately never happened. Across 99% of the country, the film got only art-house distribution, and only later, at Oscar-time. I suspect the decision was ultimately made that a film showing a close look at a president being assassinated was not a good thing now.
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