Tully(in Hollywood Movies) Tully (2018) - Download Movie for mobile in best quality 3gp and mp4 format. Also stream Tully on your mobile, tablets and ipads
Plot: The film is about Marlo, a mother of three including a newborn, who is gifted a night nanny by her brother. Hesitant to the extravagance at first, Marlo comes to form a unique bond with the thoughtful, surprising, and sometimes challenging young nanny named Tully. Runtime: 95 min Release Date: 04 May 2018
Deserves the praise Juno received (by doofuspoofus)
I knew going into this film that I would love it simply from being able to relate to it. I have a six month old baby and mine too was unplanned. Watching this movie was like looking at a montage of the first few months of being a mom. You're exhausted all the time and like her I was the one doing all the late nights while my husband got to sleep. Sometimes you become so tired you feel as if you're an outsider to your own life and I think this film did a perfect version of expressing that feeling while also expressing the fact that when you become a wife and a mother you're so busy <more>
focusing on everyone else you begin to lose pieces of who you were. Without giving away the twist I can say I loved the meaning behind it. The older you get and the more you put others ahead of yourself the more you become a different person and who you were when you were younger seems almost like it didn't happen. It becomes harder to recognize and remember the younger version of yourself because it seems like and in some ways it was another life. This film meant so much to me as a mother just starting out because it felt so reassuring to know other women are going through the same experiences particularly never feeling like you're doing well by your kids even though you try so hard every single day. You look at other mothers and think "now there's the perfect mother" when in reality every mother has to go through that phase of life after giving birth when your body is different and you don't feel as attractive and you have to deal with how that affects your marriage and self image. It's just a fantastic film that doesn't try too hard to be it just is. It just is. This is what it's like to be a mother and I've heard some people in reviews say the movie was boring well guess what? That's what makes it real. Real motherhood is not a Real Housewives episode. This is real.
Wow, what an amazing story. Easily relatable and identifiable for any parent-how many ways do we divide ourselves to accommodate all those we love? And at what cost? But the film makers flexed some creative muscle to get this story told right. I am astonished by how moved I was when the subtle fairy tale evaporated, and reality came seeping back in to the frame. Being a parent is tough. It sucks everything we have out of us. But for women, as mothers, that pressure, and the demands upon that corresponding additional generosity, is factored even higher. Charlize Theron is a powerful amplifier <more>
for the message and transforms much like she did in Monster. She should prepare an Oscar acceptance speech.
Theron plays an overwhelmed, pregnant, middle-aged mother with a bright little daughter and an unspoken autistic son. She is married to a nice guy who is more into video games than being a husband. When her third is born, the endless exhaustion drives her to the breaking point. In comes Tully, a night nanny. She is everything Theron needs and then some. Tully becomes a counselor, night manager, best friend, and caregiver. She is a godsend to an overworked and over-stressed mother.But Tully doesn't exist. She is the product of Theron's psychotic break. However, in this film she <more>
isn't like any of Ebeneezer Scrooge's ghosts. She has more depth and a deep secret not revealed until nearly the end.The movie reminded me of Silver Linings Playbook in that while SLP did an excellent job of portraying the detached-from-reality life of a sufferer of bipolar disorder, Tully gives us the full-blown fantasy that can be a severe psychotic break. In both movies, the main character cannot separate reality from their own fiction. And both movies give you satisfying endings.As a psychology instructor, I came away really liking this film for its fair portrayal of a person in crisis whose mind creates a living solution to her most pressing problems.My wife, a nurse of 38 years and a mother of two, also liked it.
This is a beautifully acted, well written film. I believe some people who disliked it were expecting a comedy and therefore disappointed. It seems more a psychological drama about a woman who is so sleep deprived, stressed out and unsupported by her spouse, she actually creates a nanny her younger self to help her cope. I liked it, much as I liked the Sixth Sense. Somewhere along the line, you have to see the clues. Bruce Willis character is dead and Tully isn't real. Tully, we find out later in the film, is Marlo's maiden name, when she arrives she is much younger than expected, <more>
they hit it off like best pals despite the age difference, Marlo said she didn't want a stranger in the house at night and yet she trusts this young girl immediately, her husband doesn't even go downstairs to meet the nanny, when the car crashes into the water Marlo is alone in the car....there are endless clues that Tully doesn't exist. I hope the fine acting is remembered at Oscar time.
a comic-serious case study in post-natal psychosis (by CineMuseFilms)
In off-Oscar-season times, originality stands out and one of the most original you'll see this year is Tully 2018 . Sure, it is full of recognisable scenes, moments, and messages that not even extraordinary acting can hide. But it is the way the narrative has been framed and the unexpected climactic reveal that leaves this film lingering in your memory long after its viewing.We enter the story through the cliche window of a stressed-out and hugely pregnant Marlo Charlize Theron who is struggling to be a good mother for her eight-year old daughter and six-year old autism-spectrum son. <more>
Her useless husband Drew Ron Livingston expects dinner on the table each night and then retreats to his video games. Despite friend's promising that "it gets easier each time", the arrival of the unplanned third child becomes the tipping point for her downward spiral into a world of sleepless domestic chaos. She initially declines her wealthy brother-in-law's offer of a night nanny but on a day of multiple disasters she snaps and calls for help. Young and attractive Tullly Mackenzie Davis is soon on her doorstep and Marlo's world changes immediately. Tully delivers the baby for feeding, the house is clean, cakes are baked, and Marlo has a new best friend. Motherhood is a calm place until some weeks later when Tully announces she is leaving and events take unexpected turns that land Marlo in hospital. At one level the story feels familiar, maybe slightly fanciful, especially if you are a parent. The idea that you can be in a pit of despair and dial-in a home-delivered perfect solution is deliciously appealing. Some viewers will experience the film purely at a literal level that is comically foreshadowed in the trailer, especially the container of freshly pumped mother's milk tipping over and the cell-phone that is dropped on baby's head. Other viewers will spot the early clues but not realise until the climactic revelation that this film is a serious case study in post-natal psychosis. Combining magical realism, comedic drama, and a little understood mental condition into an entertaining movie is brave and original cinema. Releasing it in time for Mother's Day is almost mischievously deceptive. Charlize Theron gives an award-worthy performance that is a long way from comedy or fantasy: her portrait of a mother on and beyond the edge of sanity is grounded in the gritty daily grind of being a parent. There needs to be more films like Tully. While it is entertaining and even formative for some audiences to swoon over super-heroines and other fantasy females, those celluloid icons shed little light on how to live in the real world. Despite the controversy stirred up among motherhood and psychiatric fraternities, Tully can help improve understanding of post-natal mental health.
A supremely empathetic parental plea (by matthewssilverhammer)
We're all familiar with the idea of the "duality of man", those two sides of who we are that are counter to each other yet together make up who we are. Tully explores the "duality of woman", specifically the juxtaposing intricacies of what can make someone both a stable mother and simply an older version of their youthful leanings. In that, this movie becomes a rare sort of mumblecore film: one with a purpose. Thematically rich, progressively sweet and artfully entertaining, it's a Reitman-Diablo Cody director-writer collaboration Juno, Young Adult that shows a <more>
clear growth in both of their crafts. Theron with volatile brilliance plays an overwhelmed mother of three who hires a young, free-spirited night-nanny to help restore some normalcy and rest to her life. Playfully, this dramedy uses horror to show the all-consuming terror of being a parent. It uses action-style editing to reveal the speed with which life passes you by, especially when you start having kids. With cunning self-awareness, it utilizes the "manic-pixie-dream-girl" trope to show our lustful desire for our own past. Throughout, Cody's dialogue beams with hilarious and loving honesty, especially when leaning into the mundanity of family life. Above all, I don't remember the last time I saw a film so succinctly capture both the freedom and imprisonment of growing old and settling down. Even when the film takes turns toward incredulity, it always finds its way back, supremely interested in the mental state of people experiencing traumatic changes, all while staying as funny as it is potent. A supremely empathetic parental plea, Tully is exactly the crowd-pleasing respite we need in the Thanos-conquered cinema landscape.
Greetings again from the darkness. Director Jason Reitman and writer Diablo Cody first collaborated on the filming of her debut script JUNO in 2007. Four years later they made YOUNG ADULT with Charlize Theron, and now all three reunite for this latest tip of the cap to motherhood and self-care. Simpatico is the word that comes to mind here with the perfect lineup of writer, director and actress. The biggest question is how to label it. Some will call it a comedy, while others will proclaim it a serious drama. As with much of life, there is a bit of laughter, a touch of drama, and a dash of <more>
most every emotion.Ms. Theron stars as Marlo, mother of three. There is 8/9 year old daughter Sarah Lia Frankland, 6 year old son Jonah Asher Miles Fallica who lands on the autistic spectrum, and now an unplanned newborn that threatens to rock a family already barely getting through each day. Sarah is a lovely sister and daughter, but the typical adolescent insecurities are magnified by her getting lost in the shuffle due to her two more needy siblings. Jonah gets booted from mainstream kindergarten by a principal who labels him "quirky" ... an awkward description people use when they are trying to be polite even though it's exactly the opposite . Ron Livingston plays Marlo's husband Drew, a traveling businessman who, though a nice guy and loving father, is clueless to the stresses of running the homestead. Also in the mix is Craig Mark Duplass , Marlo's brother who is equal parts wealthy and smug. When Craig offers the gift of a night-nanny to Marlo, she is tempted, but her pride gets in the way as she compares herself to the 'cupcake' super moms who always seem to have their act together. Ultimately, the relentless pressure and sleep deprivation, bring the young night-nanny Tully Mackenzie Davis into the home. She and Marlo hit it off immediately leading Marlo and us to question if Tully is too good to be true.As Tully entrenches herself, it becomes clear that her value is to Marlo more than the baby. The two ladies become friends, and Marlo confesses her fears and insecurities as Tully acts as a life coach encouraging her through some tough moments. Despite the surreal feel to these interactions, Diablo Cody's dialogue crackles with cynicism and realism. The quips we've come to expect from her writing are delivered by her best developed character to date. There is a depth to Marlo, and her exchanges with Tully take us places a teenage JUNO couldn't possibly.Charlize Theron proves again that she is truly an elite actress when she commits to a role. Her 50 lb weight game adds the necessary realism, but it's her emotional teetering that is most impressive. She is like a supermodel who also plays rugby - a rare blend of beauty, talent and skill. Mackenzie Davis is a revelation. She holds her own in every scene and it's quite interesting to see her free-spirited modern day Mary Poppins with tats.If a previous movie has dealt with the challenge and stress of motherhood with this level of depth and realism, it doesn't come to mind. The movie kind of creeps up on you with a message regarding the importance of dealing with lost youth, while also never losing sight of yourself as an individual ... all with incisive humor and pulling no punches on being an overwhelmed mom. Just don't call it quirky.
This movie says so much more than what is on the surface. Marlo a mother of 2, with one on the way is handling things just OK. The added stress of a newborn, a special needs kid and a darling girl tries to keep up. And true to life - things start falling apart. Her brother, with whom there is a not the greatest relationship, offers to get her a night nanny and it takes her awhile to take him up on it. And her life changes after first night of good sleep - and she and has a new friend too. She starts being able to handle her sons needs, take care of herself and slowly you learn what is behind <more>
it all. Many men and woman who have not had children do not understand the post-partum time - it is not easy all the time and with so many things on the plate of a mother with more children - it is hard. I was not prepared for the last part - but I am sure I will be thinking of it for quite awhile. To me a good movie is one that I still think about weeks later. I loved Diablo Cody's writing - again.
Fresh and haunting at the same time (by CharlesAncelle)
It's a daunting task to do this film justice with mere descriptions of what it may or may not be about. One thing is clear, it is about motherhood, it is about identity, and about self-acceptance, but one could argue most films are about identity and self-acceptance, which leaves us with motherhood. It feels much more important to underline that Tully is a rare film with stunning writing and dialogue and acting, that takes the viewer through what it can feel like to be a mother of three children with rare sincerity, realism, lightness and freshness. Mostly, it just feels like we are <more>
there, we desperately want to lighten the load Marlo Charlize has on her hands, we are incredibly grateful for everything Tully MacKenzie Davis - who is very far from Cameron Howe here, showing that she has great range on top of her talent does for her. And when the film ends, it feels like what a movie is supposed to feel like: like we have journeyed somewhere else, both awed and scarred by some of what we've seen, and a little bit wiser than when we first came in.