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Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies

Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies

They're on the road to somewhereSep. 03, 2009101 Min.
Your rating: 0
8 1 vote

Synopsis

#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – After a family tragedy, estranged father and son Charlie and Boots try and put their differences aside and head off on the road trip of a lifetime – from regional Victoria to the Cape York Peninsula – they overcome many challenges to reach their dream – to fish off the northern most tip of Australia.
Plot: Paul Hogan plays Charlie McFarland and Shane Jacobson plays his estranged son, Boots. After a family tragedy Charlie and Boots try and put their differences aside and head off on the road trip of a lifetime – from regional Victoria to the Cape York Peninsula – they overcome many challenges to reach their dream – to fish off the northern most tip of Australia.
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Ratings:

Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 1 Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 26.4/10 Votes: 1,546
Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 3 Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 254%
Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 5 Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 2N/A
Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 7 Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies 26.7 Votes: 22 Popularity: 4.909

Reviews:

Funny & Touching
The concept of an Australian comedy featuring the once-in-a-lifetime pair-up of Paul Crocodile Dundee Hogan and Shane Kenny Jacobson would appear foolproof. And while this movie doesn’t live up to all of its potential, Charlie & Boots (the sophomore effort of director Dean Murphy, who previously teamed up with Paul Hogan for 2004’s Strange Bedfellows) is an endearing, poignant and sweet comedy-drama. This is a film infused with so much heart that even the feel-good clichés it occasionally employs seem charming. It’s simply an ideal vehicle for its two primary stars.

The plot line is reasonably straightforward. After the tragic death of his beloved wife Grace (Thompson), Charlie (Hogan) – a hardworking farmer – is left devastated and withdrawn. On a whim, his older son Boots (Jacobson) decides to take an impromptu fishing trip with Charlie, as it could shake his old man out of the doldrums and perhaps repair the rift between them. Once Boots gets Charlie in the car, he informs him they’ll be travelling from their Victorian hometown to Cape York (thousands of kilometres away) for a spot of fishing off the country’s northernmost tip (a trip long promised but never accomplished). Charlie is at first none too co-operative, but Boots does his best to be upbeat. Along the way they pick up an attractive young female hitchhiker with boyfriend trouble (Griffin), and they fend off a succession of older women who are interested in Charlie.

This is a superbly relaxed, warm and good-natured movie that celebrates the relationship between father and son. Gradually, as the trip unfolds, an uneasy companionship emerges as the two begin to learn more about each other and the dramas that ruptured their lives. The movie exposes family conflicts, and watches the protagonists as both of them divulge emotional revelations while their relationship is slowly put back on track. Charlie & Boots can also be perceived as a picturesque tourist guide of rural Australia. During their travels the characters encounter the Grampians, Tamworth, Forbes, Tenterfield and even the spectacular Great Barrier Reed. A lot of these locations are low-key (Baz Luhrman wouldn’t have used them), and the radiant cinematography courtesy of Roger Lawson does justice to them. Dean Murphy’s direction is frequently competent, keeping things wonderfully minimalist and naturalistic (an efficient set-up that poignantly observes Charlie’s grief is a particular highlight). Dale Cornelius’ delightful score adds yet another layer of enchanting flavour. The movie may be little more than a string of vignettes that all adhere to a similar formula, but everything fits together nicely. Just how well it’ll play for an international audience is a mystery, though.

Charlie & Boots is heavily laced with dry Aussie wit that’s well suited to Australian audiences, who should also readily identify with the characters and be enthralled by their warmth. Most of the film’s good-natured comedy is derived from witty lines and a number of hilarious comedic set-pieces (such as a sequence involving a not-too-bright police officer). Yet despite the film’s strong points, there are problems with the screenplay (penned by director Murphy and Stewart Faichney). The main problem is that the whole thing is painfully by-the-numbers – it’s your usual bonding road-trip movie which obeys the rules of the genre (we know Charlie and Boots will patch up their relationship, for instance). Here’s another thing: laughs are a tad too limited considering the talent involved. It’s never particularly dull per se, but it only rarely takes off in a way that’s seriously exhilarating.

Getting Paul Hogan and Shane Jacobson together in a movie was a terrific idea (however tenuous their physical resemblance). Hoges is his usual brilliant self as Charlie; delivering a trademark performance that has echoes of his glory days. The former Crocodile Dundee star is able to express an inner sadness that’s deeply affecting, and the gradual breaking down of his character’s bitterness and reserve is effectively conveyed. Meanwhile, Shane Jacobson is pitch-perfect – likable, sympathetic and above all relatable as Boots (whose real name is revealed in an amusing, nicely judged scene). He perfectly embodied the hard-working Aussie bloke in the 2006 hit Kenny, and in Charlie & Boots he brilliantly embodies your typical middle-aged man. In the supporting cast there’s the young Morgan Griffin, who would’ve been 16 or 17 during production. Griffin brings a delightful warmth and buoyancy to the material, and an audience will miss her (as the boys do) when she abruptly leaves the story. Roy Billing, in a brief cameo, is another amusing highlight. The movie is in loving memory of Reg Evans who plays an amusing minor role in the movie, and who died in the 2009 Victorian bushfires.

All things considered, Charlie & Boots is a pleasant, enjoyable little Aussie film of male bonding which is both funny and touching. Its charm is very pervasive, and it’s difficult not to yield to it. Any Australian who has ever taken a multiple-day road-trip will easily relate to the situations the protagonists encounter (car trouble, snoring relos, etc). Charlie & Boots may be a highly clichéd affair, but it’ll surely plant a smile on your face – and who can complain about that? Be sure to watch until after the end credits for a bonus laugh.

Review By: StrayButlerReturns Rating: 8 Date: 2010-01-08
A good movie about middle Australia
I enjoyed the movie. I don’t see anything wrong with showing the countryside of Australia and I thought it did a better job of that than the film ‘Australia’ which had CGI images involved, showing landscapes that didn’t even exist.

This movie was full of old jokes that we’ve heard before but put into virtually small skits, the towing scene (We’ve heard that joke before) and the aviation scenes. Roy Billing was rolling them out one after another. I’ve heard them all before and even Shane Jacobsen gets in on it after Billing delivers another. We see Shane in the back seat start to smile. He gets it.

The Australian movie scene desperately needs people who can tell a good story (or any story)and use the genuine Australian country side and its characters as a back drop. Enough of the boyfriend girlfriend relationship studies that we get plied with year after year slowly numbing us to death. Thanks Shane and Paul and Co. OK, its not a film masterpiece, but you’re starting to head the right way. Middle Australia is starving for stories set in their own country that will entertain. And we can relate to these events. I found it it to be a reasonable study of the relationship between a father and son traveling across the Australian countryside. Recommended.

Review By: tvdodds Rating: 7 Date: 2010-01-11

Other Information:

Original Title Charlie & Boots
Release Date 2009-09-03
Release Year 2009

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 41 min (101 min)
Budget 0
Revenue 0
Status Released
Rated N/A
Genre Adventure, Comedy, Drama
Director Dean Murphy
Writer Dean Murphy, Stewart Faichney
Actors Paul Hogan, Shane Jacobson, Roy Billing
Country Australia
Awards 1 nomination
Production Company N/A
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 2.35 : 1
Camera Panavision Cameras and Lenses
Laboratory DeLuxe, Melbourne, Australia
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Fuji Eterna Vivid 160T 8543, Eterna 250D 8563, Eterna 500T 8573)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Super 35 (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (anamorphic)

Charlie & Boots 2009 123movies
Original title Charlie & Boots
TMDb Rating 6.7 22 votes

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