HouseStark • Jedi • Avenger • FilmAddict

"Maybe one day I'll find the place where my dreams and my reality collide."

Last update
2020-11-25 21:53:44

    In the film, [Florence] Pugh’s adult Amy outlines this philosophy in a monologue that illustrates her maturity. “I’m just a woman,” she tells Laurie (played by Timothée Chalamet, another Lady Bird alum) while both are in Europe.

    [Greta] Gerwig didn’t have the speech in her script initially. [Meryl] Streep convinced her to include it, pointing out to the writer-director that she had to make clear to the audience why there’s so much pressure on Amy to marry, and to marry well. Amy is the one tasked with keeping the March family afloat, given Meg’s marriage to a poor teacher, Jo’s refusal to be engaged to Laurie—a man she considers more of a brother than a lover—and Beth’s illness.

    Amy is the sister with the greatest understanding of how her femininity could work for her. “There’s something about Amy,” Gerwig said. “Jo can’t put her ego aside long enough to get what she needs to get, but Amy can. It’s just, I loved that [Europe] section of the book … I wanted that feeling in it, of Amy’s utter practicality when it comes to how to get ahead.”

    Greta Gerwigs Little Women Gives Amy March Her Due

    lol. critics are just mad the Witcher is doing all the things that Game of Thrones couldn’t and better with probably half the production costs.

    flawlessly weave multiple storylines with an incredible balance of drama and humor, make magic and magical creatures look cool, allow people of color to exist and not as slaves or exotic assassins, consensual sex and tasteful nudity, tsundere white haired anime husband, BARD