Buy Jasper Jones movie online, buy Jasper Jones 2017 online, buy Jasper Jones movie download, Jasper Jones movie buy online, where can i buy the movie Jasper Jones, where can i buy Jasper Jones movie, where can you buy Jasper Jones the movie, where to buy Jasper Jones movie?
Buy Jasper Jones 2017 Online (mkv, avi, flv, mp4) DVDRip
Year:
2017
Country:
Australia
Genre:
Drama, Thriller, Mystery
IMDB rating:
7.2
Director:
Rachel Perkins
Hugo Weaving as Mad Jack Lionel
Sam Longley as Detective Galbraith
Kevin Long as Jeffrey Lu
Wilson Moore as Warwick Trent
Levi Miller as Charlie Bucktin
Myles Pollard as Pete Wishart
Angourie Rice as Eliza Wishart
Gabrielle Chan as Kim Lu
Susan Prior as Gwyn Wishart
Daniel Wyllie as Wes Bucktin
Matthew Nable as Sarge
Toni Collette as Ruth Bucktin
Storyline: JASPER JONES is a coming of age story about Charlie Bucktin, a bookish boy of 14. On the night that Jasper Jones, the town's mixed race outcast shows him the dead body of young Laura Wishart, Charlie's life is changed forever. Entrusted with this secret and believing Jasper to be innocent, Charlie embarks on a dangerous journey to find the true killer. Set over the scorching summer holidays of 1969, Charlie defeats the local racists, faces the breakup of his parents and falls head over heels in love as he discovers what it means to be truly courageous.
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
1080p 1920x800 px 7817 Mb h264 10704 Kbps mkv Download
720p 1280x544 px 4456 Mb h264 6101 Kbps mkv Download
HQ DVD-rip 720x306 px 1338 Mb mpeg4 1832 Kbps avi Download
Reviews
Another Great Aussie Movie
Nothing better than watching a good Aussie movie, I can't get enough of them.... :) and this is another one. Love the story line, fantastic actors, location. I've watched the movie twice now and most likely watch it many more time. Well done to the writer/director/producer for creating this story/movie and the actors, they portrayed Australia in the 50s to a T.. I would definitely recommend watching this movie.
2017-06-16
A good family movie (from a ever dwindling supply)
These days you have a hard time to select a movie to watch as a family. With the moral fiber of the world worn thin and the moral compass of the industry spinning out of control, it is good to find a gem ever so often. And where better to find it than Australia. I took note of the other reviews being a little from Aussie to Aussie, so I just had to break borders and rate from across the sea, albeit it still in the Southern Hemisphere. (I am sure that a Christmas tree in summer must seem a bit odd to the Northern viewers, but we are very comfortable with that, thankyouverymuch. The movie is very well acted and has the two talented youngsters Angourie Rice and Levi Miller supported by none other than Toni Collette (big fan) and Hugo Weaving. And I mean supported. They do not take center stage in this coming-of-age drama. The story is well told and the elements of racial tension and bias is well crafted and well resolved. 1969, and even if Australia is a world away, the world intrudes. We all enjoyed the movie tremendously, and even though it deals with adult topics, it makes it accessible for all ages. If you want an easy watching movie with the family, this is a good pick. You will be surprised.
2017-07-30
See the movie, then read the book.
Unfortunately I had already read the book. I had preconceived ideas about Charles Bucktin. However, I was able to adapt and accept Levi Miller playing the part. I always the thought the book had some flat spots, so the movie is better in keeping the pace going. I prayed that director Rachel Perkins wasn't going to turn this into a musical or something whimsical, fortunately that did not happen. Looking forward to getting the DVD.
2017-06-24
A lacklustre adaptation of a terrific novel
The book Jasper Jones is a thing of wonder. It blends universal coming-of-age tropes with the political and social turmoil of its period setting, and manages to be a gripping, old-fashioned and always entertaining yarn at the same time. This is why the film adaptation, which I was really looking forward to, was rather disappointing, albeit not without merit entirely.

The merit comes in many forms. For one, the casting director deserves serious praise. All actors, a "who's who" of Australian film with the likes of Toni Collette, Hugo Weaving and many others taking part, fit their literary characters like gloves. Levi Miller as Charlie perfectly captures his bookish angst and intelligence. Formidable up and comer Angourie Rice is alluring and radiant as Eliza, and Jeffrey Lu is as charming as he ever was in the book. Also worth praise is the distinctive visual style and ethereal cinematography, which really help us lose ourselves in its period setting of 1969 small town Oz.

Unfortunately the drama is only, well, dramatic, and suitably moving, in fits. What works best is Charlie's family dramas, the gestating disconnect between his mother and father - this aspect is treated with great care and works well. Other aspects are handled clumsily. Most notably, the young affections shared by Charlie and Eliza are so tender and beautiful in the book, but on the screen needless alterations to the book's narrative blunt it of its impact, and render their chemistry nullified. The political subtext of the book, particularly of small town Australia's toxic prejudice, loses all its subtlety on screen, hardly helped by Jasper Jones' consistent over-acting. The more the movie progresses, the more the script feels the need to doctor and re-arrange the plot structure of the novel. to increasingly diminishing returns. Don't get me wrong, I understand the book and the film need not be the same entity, but adaptations ought to allow the film to appear more cinematic, and for me Perkins' film struggled to escape its literary roots, with clumsy narration, and exposition heavy dialogue proving a constant distraction.

What eventuates is a film that feels contracted, and undercooked. It runs some 105 minutes, but it should've been at least 20 minutes longer. With the seeming epidemic of overlong films, over "short" films seem to be a rarity, but in this film's case, the final moments feel rushed and lacked the emotional impact so prevalent to the novel.

Jasper Jones is certainly not free from virtue, yet its sketchy adaptation and contracted narrative do no favours to the original novel. The power and relevance of the original novel lay in its complexity, and the film does away with such nuanced, dealing with the book's subject matter quickly, and in broad strokes. However, the cast's performances (mostly) and the film's cinematography make it a somewhat diverting, if forgettable, experience.
2017-03-25
Uneven storytelling makes the whole feel less than the sum of its parts
Craig Silvey's bestselling novel Jasper Jones has been lauded for its deft exploration of racial tensions and small town prejudices through the lens of a coming of age tale and a who-dun-it mystery. While the big screen adaptation, which Silvey co-scripted, retains much of what made the novel a hit, its loosely structured narrative doesn't translate quite as effectively on the silver screen.

Set in the small mining town of Corrigan, Western Australia in 1969, Jasper Jones tells the story of bookish 13 year old, Charlie Bucktin (Levi Miller). One night an Aboriginal boy by the name of Jasper Jones taps on his bedroom window asking for help. Startled by his sudden appearance but persuaded by his desperate pleading, Charlie agrees to follow Jasper into the woods to the gruesome sight of a dead young girl hanging on a tree branch. Jasper makes it clear to Charlie that he didn't kill the girl and reveals that he was in a relationship with her. The only problem is that he doesn't want to go to the police for fear that their racist attitude will see him unjustly blamed for her death. Charlie, who believes Jasper and is eager to help him, agrees to hide the body in a pond nearby and to keep their discovery a secret.

Unfortunately what should have been a good set-up for a mystery film lacks one crucial element: there's no reason to suspect foul play in regards to the girl's death. When we first see Laura's body hanging from the tree, there's a more obvious conclusion to be made. Jasper instead begins to make up stories surrounding her death and centers on the idea that an old recluse, Mad Jack Lionel (played by the excellent but criminally underused Hugo Weaving), must have murdered her. Charlie believes Jasper, as there have been rumours that the old man has done bad things in the past, but there's not enough reason for the audience to suspect the old man's involvement in matters. The suspicion surrounding her death seems only to exist only in the eyes of the children and this robs the film of much of its tension, particularly towards the end of the film when the kids finally decide to confront Mad Jack.

However, the confrontation still ends up being the stand out moment in the film as it results in some startling revelations about Jasper Jones as a character. It's a well-crafted dramatic scene that is only undermined by its lack of cohesion with the rest of the film. For most of its running time, the film weaves together a collection of different subplots and side stories revolving around Charlie's life, including his parent's rocky marriage and his growing feelings towards local girl Eliza (Angourie Rice). Jasper only periodically intersects with the narrative and he remains a largely passive character, disappearing for large swathes of the film at a time. When the ending sharply puts the focus back on him, it feels forced and disjointed; not allowing the revelation to hit with the devastating impact the film is clearly striving for.

That's not to say that the film doesn't have its moments but overall Jasper Jones feels like an amalgamation of disparate parts that only come together under the broad hat of a coming of age story. There's a bit of everything: a touch of mystery, a pinch of comedy mixed in with a bit of family drama and racial tension. While parts of it work well, they never really come together cohesively, making the whole feel less than the sum of its parts.
2017-06-12
It could have been great...
This should have been a riveting story but it was actually limp. The story is important. It could have perhaps been saved had the director gone for realism.

For instance, in 1969, no small town Aussie kid spoke as if they were straight out of a preppie school in Britain. I might have forgiven this massive oversight if perhaps the parents of the said children were all Oxford professors but no, Toni Collette knew how to be her Australian best as did every other adult in the film, but somehow the kids, including the young Indigenous man, flopped into this small pint pot of a place with plums in their gobs. This set me on edge immediately. Get it real or forget it.

Too uneven to be enjoyable. The opening scenes are wonderfully iconic of country Australia in the era but that's where the realism ends.

All important topics utterly wasted: The effects of racism, incest, teen suicide, parents betraying their children and behaving badly... this could seriously have been a brilliant piece but I'll forget it as soon as I've finished this review. Except for the irritation of small town kids in 1969 speaking like private school kids from 2017.
2017-07-16
Moving and relevant
When a bookish teenager helps solve a mystery death to avoid his aboriginal friend being blamed, he digs deep to find the courage to sort out the mess of his family and friends' lives.

Set in a rural 1960s town, a young Levi Miller takes a worthy turn at a Mark Twain style hero who, sustained by a childhood wonder about important things like Batman's superpowers, is caught up in a tragedy which uncovers far more about the dark nature of people than any child should know. Toni Collete as a depressed mother and Hugo Weaving as a the town's recluse give the story emotional depth, and director Rachel Perkin brings out the simmering malevolence in an everyday setting.

Based on a contemporary novel, the casual racism and intolerance is particularly relevant to our times. Worth seeing for- Levi Miller & Hugo Weaving. 8/10
2017-03-17
A flawed diamond of a movie should have been better:
I enjoyed Jasper Jones especially the lead performances by Levi Miller as Charlie Bucktin , Aaron L McGrath as Jasper Jones ,Jeffrey Lu as Charlie's best mate and Toni Collette and Hugo Weaving but in my opinion it missed being a much better movie .

I must read the book hopefully it will answer the questions the movie leaves up in the air such as why Jasper goes to Charlie for help when he's never spoken to him previously? I may be wrong but I suspect readers of the book may be disappointed not in the actors but in the Production of this movie.

I think it needed a better Director and production crew. A few obvious gaffs were Charlie suddenly wearing a pair of sandals after climbing out of his window barefoot? and the cut on his face suddenly disappearing overnight, these are trivial things I know but points to bad editing and attention to details and this story deserved more. In summary very entertaining and enjoyable but a little frustrating and plot puzzling.
2017-04-18
Georgina Fisher (Houston) Maybe you are looking Rachel Perkins for where can i buy the movie Jasper Jones? Here you can download it legally. Anne Tran (Indianapolis) It is very likely that you want to find a website Drama, Thriller, Mystery where can i buy Jasper Jones movie 2017? You are moving in the right direction and are in the right place! Donald Conrad (Brooklyn) Favorite actors: Hugo Weaving, Sam Longley, Cooper van Grootel, Kevin Long, Wilson Moore, Levi Miller, Myles Pollard, Angourie Rice, Ferdinand Hoang, Gabrielle Chan, Susan Prior, Daniel Wyllie, Matthew Nable, Toni Collette, Aaron L. McGrath in search of an answer to the question where can you buy Jasper Jones the movie Australia? You have found this Drama, Thriller, Mystery genre on this page. Darren Conley (Dallas) Among the huge collection of films in 2017 in the formats mkv, mp4, avi, mov, and flv it was difficult to find where to buy Jasper Jones movie? But my favorite film director Rachel Perkins shot this film in the Australia in 2017.
×