#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – The husband of aviation engineer Kyle Pratt has just died in Berlin. Now she is flying back to New York with his coffin and their six-year-old daughter Julia. Three hours into the flight Kyle awakens to find that Julia is gone! It’s a big double-decker plane, so very concerned mother has a lot of territory to cover in order to find her daughter. But as Kyle fights to discern the truth, she takes matters into her own hands.
Plot: Flying at 40,000 feet in a state-of-the art aircraft that she helped design, Kyle Pratt’s 6-year-old daughter Julia vanishes without a trace. Or did she? No one on the plane believes Julia was ever onboard. And now Kyle, desperate and alone, can only count on her own wits to unravel the mystery and save her daughter.
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A grieving widow (Jodie Foster) is escorting her daughter and the coffin holding her husband’s body back from Germany to the U.S. While mid-flight, the child disappears… or did she ever exist in the first place? There are really only two places for the story to go — Jodie’s crazy or she’s the victim of a Vast Right-Wing Conspiracy — and it doesn’t take a seasoned film critic to figure out which direction this one is headed. But while FLIGHTPLAN offers just a few mild surprises, it does so with a fair degree of tension and passion on Foster’s part (she’s settled into the role of hysterical mother a little too comfortably). The cast features several fine actors who you could say are slumming or more agreeably characterize as giving their all to a serviceable mainstream thriller. This is neither great nor terrible; rather, it is what Hollywood does best: A solid if unspectacular entertainment, a date movie smart enough to eschew pretenses to anything more.
BOARDING OUR FLIGHT: Good evening, ladies and gentlemen; our Flightplan for this journey involves aircraft designer Kyle Pratt (Jodie Foster), whose life in Europe has been jarred to a halt by the accidental death of her husband (she swears he “fell”, not jumped), prompting her to return to the United States with her six-year-old daughter, Julia (a somber Marlene Lawston in her first film role). Since this plane was designed in part by Kyle Pratt herself, we are telegraphing that she will soon be shimmying confidently through our crawlspaces and wreaking havoc with the avionics. For now, please observe the safety belt signs. We should be cruising at an altitude of suspense, coupled with paranoia.
TAXIING FOR TAKEOFF: The night before the U.S. trip, director Robert Schwentke purposefully blurs the line between Kyle’s fantasies and reality, for both her and us; add cutaways of her last, oddly-mysterious moments viewing her husband’s coffin before shipment onboard this flight to the U.S. – and something smells not quite kosher. Inflight movies will be “The Lady Vanishes” and “Murder On The Orient Express.”
ENGINES GUN A POWERFUL TAKEOFF: In flight, Kyle and Julia stretch out to nap. Kyle wakes. Julia is missing. The premise is running on maximum thrust now. Please remain calm while the crazy lady belts about the cabin
CRUISING AND BRUISING: Flying high on Foster’s adrenalin alone. As Kyle’s helplessness and desperation mount in her search for her missing daughter, subsidiary characters enter the chaos of her spiraling paranoia, all maintaining that they never saw Kyle’s daughter to begin with Air Marshall Carson (Peter Sarsgaard, with the deadest eyes you will see in cinema, until the next Romero zombie-romp), the grounded Sean Bean as the staid aircraft captain, skeptical stewardesses (Erika Christensen and Kate Beahan among them), along with the now-perfunctory airline trope of Mysterious Arabs, a bevy of disgruntled extras, and the aircraft itself in the role of Panic Room at 30,000 feet.
Systematically shooting down search options (with all the principals exuding gratifying “real-world” professionalism and demeanor), the world suddenly skews under Kyle’s feet when a devastating “fact” surfaces that reveals she might, in fact, be delusional about her daughter. Please note the location of the emergency exits as the –
CAPTAIN HAS TURNED ON THE SEAT BELT SIGNS: Please return to your seat number PG-13, and ponder on a sad truth about movies aimed at wide demographics. Flightplan’s particular scenario faces two options Option One would be that Kyle is delusional (as we grimace in anticipation of a Patrick-Duffy shower-scene copout); Option Two is that her child really is missing (bearing in mind that Hollywood *hates* imperiling children, at least, not without severe retributive action against the perpetrators which means that even if Julia *is* missing, she will be rescued, whilst cheating a Damoclean ticking clock). Once we are made aware of which option this movie chooses, it is simply a matter of following the generic breadcrumbs to their Hollywood cookie-cutter conclusion. When The Villain is revealed, the plot instead of thickening is diluted.
TURBULENCE: The Villain lapses into Bond-speak, explaining his Grand Plan. Oh, we didn’t need that at all.
UNDERCARRAIGE IS DOWN BUT WE’RE COMING IN HARD: Movie’s resolution is telegraphed via the Villain’s meticulous plotting and placement of explosives, and via his accomplice, who is fraying at the edges.
OXYGEN MASKS DEPLOYED: The pat ending looms in our windshields, invariably escalating to colossal proportions, to sate that wide demographic spoken of earlier.
CRASH-LANDING – as the plot degenerates to B-Movie Villainy, replete with B-Movie Convention payoff: large explosion, uplifting music, and everything’s gonna be allllright
We’ve reached our destination, with stopovers in Hitchcock and Christie. Please ensure your seats are fully forward and that your tray tables are in the upright and locked positions before disembarking the aircraft.
Thank you for flying Hollywood Airlines.
(Movie Maniacs, visit: www.poffysmoviemania.com)
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 38 min (98 min)
Genre Drama, Mystery, Thriller
Director Robert Schwentke
Writer Peter A. Dowling, Billy Ray
Actors Jodie Foster, Peter Sarsgaard, Sean Bean, Kate Beahan
Awards 2 wins & 6 nominations.
Production Company Imagine Entertainment
Sound Mix DTS, Dolby Digital, SDDS
Aspect Ratio 2.39 : 1
Camera Arriflex Cameras and Lenses
Laboratory Technicolor, USA
Film Length 2,680 m (Sweden)
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process VistaVision (special effects) (source format), Digital Intermediate (master format), Super 35 (common-top) (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (anamorphic) (Kodak Vision 2383)