The Aftermath trailer, review, release date, dc wiki, dc comics, Budget, imdb Rating, Cast, Cast Salary 2019

In 1946 Rachael Morgan arrives in the ruins of Hamburg to be reunited with her husband, Lewis, who is a British colonel charged with rebuilding the shattered city. As they set off for their new home, Rachael is stunned to discover that Lewis has made an unexpected decision: They will be sharing the grand house with its previous owners, a German widower and his troubled daughter. In this charged atmosphere, enmity and grief give way to passion and betrayal.


Initial release: March 15, 2019 (USA)
Director: James Kent
Based on: The Aftermath; by Rhidian Brook
Story by: Rhidian Brook
Distributed by: Fox Searchlight Pictures

 

Film synopsis :  

The Aftermath  Full Movie Watch

The Aftermath  Full Movie Download

As the Allies were determined no former Nazis were going to be in positions of responsibility, Walter was installed as Governor to Pinneburg, a district just west of the city of Hamburg.

He was given use of a local mansion, but instead of ordering the German owners to leave, instead opted to share the property with businessman Wilhelm Ladiges, his wife Erika, daughter Heike, seven, and sons Theo, 12 and Holger, five.

The Ladiges had the first floor and the Brooks the ground floor, but both families shared a kitchen in the basement.

MOVIE INFO:  

Directed by James Kent
Produced by
  • Jack Arbuthnott
  • Malte Grunert
  • Ridley Scott
Screenplay by
  • Joe Shrapnel
  • Anna Waterhouse
Based on The Aftermath
by Rhidian Brook
Starring
  • Keira Knightley
  • Alexander Skarsgård
  • Jason Clarke
Music by Martin Phipps
Cinematography Franz Lustig
Edited by Beverley Mills
Production
companies
  • Amusement Park Films
  • Scott Free Productions
Distributed by Fox Searchlight Pictures
Release date
  • February 26, 2019 (GFF)
  • March 1, 2019 (United Kingdom)
  • March 15, 2019 (United States)
Running time
108 minutes
Country
  • United Kingdom
  • Germany
  • United States
Language English

Film Review: 

There is a striking, butterscotch-gold silk dress that Keira Knightley wears in The Aftermath. Its neck is a halter, the straps making an X at her throat. It dips seductively low in the back; shortly, its front will be speckled with a fine spray of blood.

In the same way that Knightley wore the hell out of the vibrant emerald gown Jacqueline Durran designed for 2007’s Atonement, she makes an impression here in writer-director James Kent’s handsome second feature, set in Hamburg circa 1945, in the aftermath of the Allied victory . It feels wrong to reduce the entirely capable Knightley to her costume, especially given her nimble and lively turns in recent films Colette and the forthcoming Official Secrets, but her performance here is tic-y, affected, prim, only really coming alive in the steamy love scenes with Alexander Skarsgård’s hunky German architect (not grown man has ever looked as good in a cardigan).

Knightley plays grieving mother Rachael, who is struggling to settle into the mansion she and her husband, Captain Lewis Morgan (Jason Clarke), have requisitioned, uncomfortable sharing it with its original German owner, Stefan Lubert (Skarsgård) and his teenage daughter, Freda , (Flora Thiemann). Though its plotting becomes soapy somewhere in the first act, things eventually build to a satisfying emotional finale. Still, something is missing; the tone frustrates, caught awkwardly between lusty, full-out melodrama and thin period drama.

and we want to tell you about it. We made a choice which means our journalism now it reaches record numbers around the world and more than a million people have supported our reporting. We continue to face financial challenges but, unlike many news organizations, we have chosen not to put up a paywall. We want our journalism to remain accessible to all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford.

This is The Guardian’s choice: a model for open, independent journalism – free for Those Who Can not Afford it, supported by Those Who Can. We depend on contributions from our readers. Will you support our choice?

Readers’ support powers our work, safeguarding our essential editorial independence. This means the responsibility of protecting independent journalism is shared, enabling us to feel empowered to bring about real change in the world. Your Guardian Journalists Support Gives the time, space and freedom to Report with tenacity and rigor, to shed light Where others will not. It emboldens us to challenge authority and question the status quo. And by keeping all of our journalism free and open to all, we can foster inclusivity, diversity, make space for discussion, inspire conversation – so more people access to accurate information Have integrity at its heart With.

The Aftermath  Full Movie Watch

The Aftermath  Full Movie Download

Guardian journalism is rooted in facts with a progressive perspective on the world. We are editorially independent, meaning we set our own agenda. Our journalism is free from commercial bias and not influenced by billionaire owners, politicians or shareholders. No one steers our opinion. At a time When there are so few sources of information you can really trust, this is vital as it Enables us to give a voice to Those less Heard, challenge the powerful and hold them to account. Your support means we can keep investigating and exploring the critical issues of our time.

Our model allows people to support us in a way that works for them. Every time a reader like you makes a contribution to The Guardian, no matter how big or small, it goes directly into funding our journalism. But we need to build on this support for the years ahead.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *