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Watch Online Little Woods

(2067) 6.1 105 min 2018

Little Woods is a movie starring Tessa Thompson, Lily James, and Luke Kirby. A modern Western about two sisters who work outside the law to better their lives.

Starring
Tessa Thompson, Luke Kirby, James Badge Dale, Lily James
Genres
Crime, Drama, Western
Director
Nia DaCosta

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Crime, Drama, Western
Director Nia DaCosta
Writer Nia DaCosta
Stars Tessa Thompson, Luke Kirby, James Badge Dale, Lily James
Country USA
Also Known As Küçük Orman, Crossing the Line
Runtime 1H 45M
Description A modern Western that tells the story of two sisters, Ollie and Deb, who are driven to work outside the law to better their lives. For years, Ollie has illicitly helped the struggling residents of her North Dakota oil boomtown access Canadian health care and medication. When the authorities catch on, she plans to abandon her crusade, only to be dragged in even deeper after a desperate plea for help from her sister.

Top reviews

Monday, 14 Sep 2020 02:49

Woods was a man who was respected by his fellow soldiers and feared by the natives. His first wife died while he was away from home and he had to raise a son who became a mountain man. One night, after hunting for game, he killed a man, and then was blamed for the murder. He and his son grew up in isolation, with the permission of the chief. They lived in a remote, small cabin and the chief's wife worked as a cook. The chief's son, who had grown up with a strong father, was killed by a hunter, and the chief blamed the son for the killing. The chief then sent his son to the hills, to live alone. He did not want him to be a mountain man. The boy had a strong sense of right and wrong, but did not have any good skills. The chief was also afraid of a conflict between the Indian and white men. So, he chose to send the boy to a white man's village where he could learn the skills he would need in the future. He chose to send the boy to the white man's village because the boy had a good relationship with the white man. He was afraid that the boy would be used by the white man as a servant and his life would be in danger. The boy did not know the ways of the white man, but he was given a knife and told to kill anyone who would attempt to harm him. The boy was sent to the village and lived in the same home as his master, who was a man of great stature. The master was a friend of the chief and he had given him the knife. He showed the boy to his house where he would cook his food and watch his master and his wife at work. The boy was not very good at hunting, but he was good at gathering wood. The boy was in a cave where he was told to cut the branches of the trees. The boy had a strong will, but he was afraid of being hurt. The boy was told to gather the wood, but he could not remember what he was doing. He had to remember what he had done to the trees to be able to do the task. The boy did not understand what he had done, but he knew he had to do the task. He went to the tree and cut the branches. The boy was in the house of his master and the master told him he would cut the branches and he would return the wood. The master's wife was a strong woman, and she told her husband that she would do the task. The master
Wednesday, 09 Sep 2020 22:01

A movie with this title would have been so much more interesting than this one. Based on a novel by Ebert & Barth, "The Piano", by Michael Chapman, is a fascinating, deeply personal film. It is a depiction of a father's reaction to the death of his father, a fisherman's son, who was shot in a drug-related shooting. His father, the fisherman's son, had been an alcoholic and abusive. He died of cirrhosis of the liver. We are not told what his father did with the body, but we learn that the younger brother, played by Denzel Washington, was inebriated when the body was found. Washington's character, John Forest, is a criminal turned philanthropist who offers to bury the body. He refuses to do so until the younger brother gives his permission. The older brother, played by John Goodman, refuses because he does not want his brother to be buried in a cemetery. They choose a wooded area to do so. When Forest explains to Goodman why he does not want to bury the body, Goodman's character, Donald T. Dangerfield, interrupts. He does not want the body buried. Forest responds that Goodman's brother will not be buried in a cemetery. Goodman's character, Donald T. Dangerfield, is a writer, and he wishes he could write. The film is shot in a sweeping landscape. This movie is the antithesis of many of the genre's films in that the landscape is not the setting for the story but the background. Forest is not a good writer. Goodman is a writer who is more talented than Forest, who is not good at writing. Forest does not understand Goodman's writing, and does not want to understand it. The plot has several plot twists that are meant to be surprising, and thus somewhat confusing. The characters are two brothers in their early twenties, Forest's younger brother, the lovable, dead-eyed Goodman, and the dark, taciturn Forest, the writer, who does not speak much. Goodman is a man who is not loved by many people, and Forest is not loved by others. In the last few days, Goodman is so depressed that he decides to do something he has never done before, to write a letter to his deceased father. The letter ends up as the theme of the film. It becomes the only thing standing between Goodman and Forest. When Goodman writes the letter, Forest responds that he is writing a letter to a friend, and will not be able to go on to write the letter to his father. He asks Goodman to come to the house, and the two men go through a lot of things together, but in the end Goodman comes out. Forest leaves Goodman's house and goes back to Goodman's house to do something else. Goodman comes out and they have a lot of conversation about Goodman's dying father. Goodman has to leave his house. When Goodman returns to Goodman's house, Goodman is sad, and in despair, and he is losing his motivation. Forest helps Goodman to do what he was not doing before, and Goodman goes to the doctor. Goodman sees the doctor and gives his diagnosis. The doctor says, "I can give you three years, but if you don't do anything, three years is nothing". Goodman comes out of the hospital, still depressed, and Goodman goes to the office to work with the police, but Forest says, "I will be out of here in two hours". Goodman says, "I have nothing to do here". Goodman goes back to Goodman's house, and Goodman gives his letter to Goodman, but Goodman tells Goodman he will not be writing it. Goodman asks Goodman to write the letter, and Goodman writes it. When Goodman writes it, the police arrest Goodman and bring him to a house. Goodman talks
Monday, 01 Jun 2020 03:44

Watching and reviewing this movie should require you to do a bit of history, a bit of folklore and even a bit of introspection. Take in mind that the movie was made to have its audience think and re-think and, perhaps, to not simply accept and take in any message, but rather find it, question it and challenge its legitimacy. Remember that this movie is in part fiction. The movie was originally set to have the main characters meet in the Alamo. The original was supposedly set in 1823, but never got made, instead it was re-written to have John Wayne and his buddy die at the Alamo and thus would have started the 20th century. The director changed the date for historical accuracy and it was probably changed for the remakes in the mid 90's. In this movie, the two main characters are high-profile Texas veterans of the Mexican-American War, John Wayne and William Holden, who are privy to a conspiracy which involves the head of a Mexican outlaw gang, Leon L. Griswold, who himself was a Texas Ranger and a former Ranger in the Civil War. The story is told in a series of flashbacks, first at the Alamo and then at the Texas State Prison. The characters are on the run from Griswold, whom they both hate, and who has other reasons to want to kill them, including a scheme to have his former wife, the much younger Neve Campbell, living out of their Texas mansion. The movie then becomes the last stand of the two main characters, who eventually have to make their way back to the Alamo. For many, the movie will be a little hard to watch because the time-line is a bit disjointed. I think this is the point of the movie, which is why it's best when viewed in sequence. A lot of the same issues that occur in real life are present, and the movie also does a good job at painting an accurate picture of what happened. Some of the effects are great. The Mexican flags in the Alamo are so bright and colorful, they almost make the movie look more surreal than it really is. The way Griswold causes trouble with the local lawmen and other residents is also very well-done. The movie is at it's best when it is re-wound to show what the events were really like. The final battle sequence is very good. The final shootout is also very good. Overall, a great movie that I highly recommend.
Saturday, 25 Apr 2020 11:11

This is a big, loud, high-pitched comedy. It has a few interesting stories and sequences, but for the most part the narrative structure is pretty disjointed, and one doesn't always understand the motivations of characters. I don't think I even understood the plot until about ten minutes in, and that's a shame because I could have enjoyed the film more. As a huge fan of Japanese cinema, I was also disappointed in the fact that it was not a great film. It was clearly made for a Japanese audience, but the characters aren't drawn particularly well. The central relationship between Japanese and American soldiers was well done, but it didn't really make sense for all the characters involved. The dialogue between characters was also pretty bad, with some of the accents sounding as if they're speaking some weird dialect. It was a few years ago and I didn't even know what a dialect was. For a long time, I was not a big fan of Anthony Perkins, but he does a good job with the lead role. The other characters do a good job as well. Unfortunately, the story was never really developed as much as I would have liked it to be. The whole structure seemed to change every other minute, and I didn't really know what was going on the whole time. The film also has a few slow parts in the middle, and I don't know if it was to slow the film down or if it was just some of the scenes that didn't make sense, but it was still jarring. I also didn't like the soundtrack. It was so loud and bright it was annoying, and it often felt like I was watching a movie that was deliberately designed to be a tonally uneven film. I felt like this film did not have the ambition to be great. There are some cool scenes and shots, but for the most part, it's not that good.


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