Watch The Theory of Everything (2014) online free – The life of a young, brilliant student gets thrown apart when he finds out that he has about two years left, as a result of a terrible, regressive disease. Decided not to give up, with the help of his future wife, he starts working on his PhD, bringing into the world some theories never heard before. Although encountering many problems along the way, especially when talking about his health, he continues to amaze the world with his research, so many people come to bring him hope or even technical help, which will allow him to communicate and ultimately aid him in his pursuit of finding an unique and simple equation which will solve everything.
It’s a dramatic biography of one of the most brilliant minds the world has ever seen, filled with suspense, love, friendship, struggle but also relief and success. It manages to transmit a lot of emotion, the main actor having a flawless interpretation throughout the entire movie. His performance alone makes this movie a must see, let alone its plot and characters.
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The Theory of Everything (2014) review by Richard von Lust – Astounding Oscar worthy performance from Eddie Redmayne
We are all familiar with the story and with Steven Hawking. His groundbreaking work ‘A brief History of Time’ and devastating disabilities propelled him irrevocably into the public consciousness and immortal fame.
But few of us could understand the complexities of his personal life and the shocking divorce in 1990 from his long sacrificing wife of more than 25 years. Indeed that episode served to darken his reputation in the minds of many, including myself, who felt ill at ease with anyone who could leave a partner who had done so much for him just at the long awaited moment when international fame and recognition finally arrived.
This wonderful production, so well scripted and paced throughout, serves to explain that vital anomaly in Hawking’s life. And it is made all the more poignant as it is based upon the account written by his wife who has borne so much.
But it is the breathtaking performance of Eddie Redmayne as Hawking that simply blasted this film into an extraordinary level. It is difficult enough to mimic so famous a person as Hawking and it is even more difficult to portray so accurately the debilitating and gradually increasing effects of Motor Neuron Disease. But to transmit so clearly the profound emotions and inner suffering that Hawking must have experienced in his agonizing journey was a performance that left me quite speechless and at times in uncontrollable tears.
It would be a travesty of the industry if Eddie Redmayne is not nominated for an Oscar after this performance. And to my mind it was a work of art that simply cannot be equaled let alone beaten.
Have a good handkerchief ready to hand.
The Theory of Everything (2014) review by Randalldobson – A brief review on this most wonderful time of a film
What a wonderful accomplishment of a film by James Marsh (Man on Wire) who brings such depth and beauty to the life/love story of Stephen and Jane Hawking. The film is adapted from her novel on their life and brings forth much of the love and tenacity necessary to care for and love someone going through great physical struggles over time. Eddie Redmayne and Felicity Jones give fantastic and intimate portrayals of Stephen and Jane during their courtship and lives together. My vote for best film at this year’s Toronto International Film Festival. In Q&A after film James Marsh told a great story about Stephen Hawking’s reaction to the film where he gave the response that it was in “largely genuine”… and Eddie Redmayne said that Stephen Hawking after viewing the film allowed them to use his actual “voice” instead of their approximation for the film that they had produced. The most touching was that Hawking had tears to be wiped away after viewing which will give to you a sense of how genuine this film is.
The Theory of Everything (2014) review by trublu215 – Redmayne and Jones are excellent in this heartbreaking love story.
The Theory of Everything tells the uphill struggle that world renowned genius Stephen Hawking went through when dealing with his, now, infamous disease and trying to maintain his relationship with his loving wife, Jane. The strengths of this film rely solely on Eddie Redmayne and Felicity Jones. These two actors are absolutely, one hundred percent, PHENOMENAL in these two roles. Stephen Hawking is the role that Redmayne was born to play. Hawking is portrayed as a charming and intellectually superior individual that behaves just like any one else. After a bit, we start to wonder what was every so amazing about him…then the heartbreak starts. Jane Hawking is a sweet, loving and determined person that will go to the lengths of the universe to make sure her husband, Stephen can survive. I get chills just thinking about certain scenes, some of which will most definitely be requiring a large box of Kleenex. The truth is, anything that I say here about these performances, no matter what it is, is still criminally underselling the sheer brilliance of them. Eddie Redmayne and Felicity Jones are simply incredible and I’d be even willing to go to the extreme to say that both actors will not only be nominated, but I’d be surprised if they didn’t win the Oscar gold. Now, with that being said, this film’s structural issues are severely hampering this film’s chances at being a classic. I wasn’t completely sold on the structural integrity of the film. It showed enough of the relationship aspect behind Stephen and Jane but it very briefly touched base on Hawking’s intellectual discoveries and I thought that if it was a bit more balanced in that respect, it would be a near perfect film. One plot point that I did find utterly enthralling is the idea that Hawking struggles throughout the film to do simple things. These scenes are, by far, the most heart wrenching scenes to watch. James Marsh directs his actors effortlessly and can evoke the type of emotional response out of his audience through them, but when left with telling a story, Marsh falters. Marsh, known for 2012 IRA drama, Shadow Dancer proves that he is an actor’s director. He cares about human drama over anything in a tangible sense, which benefits this film greatly but also harms it in the way of progression. Despite these minor infractions, The Theory of Everything is a film that everyone can enjoy and turns into a real audience movie. It is a film that will have you laughing one minute and crying the next, no easy feat for any film, and this one does it effortlessly.
The Theory of Everything (2014) review by Clayton Davis – Eddie Redmayne and Felicity Jones are a match made in heaven in James Marsh’s biopic…
Encompassing all the best parts of films like A Beautiful Mind by Ron Howard but creating its own signature and style to the biopic genre, James Marsh’s gorgeous and beautifully compelling The Theory of Everything, the true story of Stephen and Jane Hawking, is a sensitive piece of filmmaking that stands as one of the finest movie efforts of the year. Starring Eddie Redmayne as Stephen and Felicity Jones as Jane, the two develop a masterful and sonorous dynamic that behaves as a naturalistic relationship that inhabits qualities of both love and sadness. They’re a match made in heaven. Also acting as a morality tale, screenwriter Anthony McCarten puts forth intriguing questions regarding love in the shadow of someone’s disability. Do you really know what is asked of you when you vow to love someone in sickness and in health? What happens when disability doesn’t allow you to love the way you want? Are you better off just breaking free if you have the chance?
The film acts as a moving oil painting. Benoît Delhomme shoots to utter perfection. Intimate in scenes requiring the viewer’s undivided attention, and taking the liberty to capture the essence of the time where the innocence of love offers many possibilities. The scenes ultimately feel as if we’re in a dream sequence, sleeping silently as these two lives play out in our minds.
You don’t get any tears or moving feelings without the bravura score of Jóhann Jóhannsson. Criminally overlooked last year in the grand scheme of things for his work on Prisoners, the composer orchestrates his best score of his career. Very likely not just my favorite score of the year so far but one of mine in the last few years. From the opening credits, Jóhannsson puts his stamp with heavy violins and beautiful piano playing. In the end credits, you can sit and marvel as the names cross the screen with the music that accompanies it.
When it comes to biopics, people tend to automatically give credit to makeup and body language when talking about a performer. Past winners like Jamie Foxx in Ray have always felt empty as a performance but people were so tied in with the mannerisms that he brought to the role, which he often did in his stand up comedy routines. In Eddie Redmayne, we get a fully realized and tender performance. The first twenty minutes of the film, prior to the diagnosis of Hawking’s disease, Redmayne utilizes all the quick wit and charm to show what his Stephen loved the most of his work and his woman. Obviously going through the physical transformation must be rewarded. Contorting his body and learning the physical tics that Stephen Hawking has displayed in real life all ring true. Since his breakout work in Les Miserables, a role that should have landed him a nomination for Best Supporting Actor, I was wary to believe I’d revisit a praising session with the young actor so soon. It’s one of the best things offered this year.
When it comes to Felicity Jones, the emotional backbone of the entire process has to be awarded to her. With stunning works in Like Crazy under her belt, Jones takes upon a daunting and heavily emotional character, never afraid to have the audience dislike or be disappointed in what she’s doing. Marsh directs her to astonishing resolve. As a leading lady, Jones ignites such fiery and compelling questions not necessarily asked before in a biopic such as this. Complex and staggering in the way she decides to portray the brave Jane, Jones allows her character to grow, and both live and learn inside of her. What’s most remarkable about Jones is she makes everything seem so effortless. She’s not faking anything, she’s really feeling and becoming Jane. She locates all the emotions required of her to execute successfully. It’s a turn I wouldn’t be surprised to see runaway with the Academy Award for Best Actress.
The supporting players are no shortage of talent, though secondary to this type of story. Charlie Cox was just as good in his screen time. As Jonathan, Cox lays it all out on the table, heart on sleeve, and soul bared for all of us to see. David Thewlis, Emily Watson, and Simon McBurney are all solid but brief.
Production Designer John Paul Kelly and Costume Designer Steven Noble should be commended for their meticulous craft in bringing the time period to the screen. An Oxford University dormitory along with a dozen outfits worn by all the characters can easily be taken for granted in a film like this.
Screenwriter Anthony McCarten adapts his script from the book “Travelling to Infinity: My life with Stephen” which was written by Jane Hawking. Audiences like their fair share of love stories, but some of them, rather most of them, don’t like the ugly that goes with it. In real life, people make mistakes, and do things that can make some cringe. I believe some of the more questionable and controversial things during the Hawkings marriage was merely glossed over to not paint them negatively, even though the world is well aware of what went on. I’ll be honest, I knew next to nothing about Stephen Hawking and his work prior to sitting for the movie. I knew the robot voice and that’s where it about ended. If anything, the film inspires me to learn more about Stephen’s work and theories presented. All of those things are definitely given a back seat to a film that doesn’t really require them. The Theory of Everything is not about the equations or the mathematics. It’s essentially about us. It’s about love, and not just in the form of marriage. We as humans learn to love ourselves, our families, and our children. They are placed in our lives but I’m not sure how much we realize what goes into maintaining those relationships. The movie makes you think of those things.