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Harvey 1950 123movies

Harvey 1950 123movies

The Wonderful Pulitzer Prize Play … becomes one of the Great Motion Pictures of our Time!104 Min.
Your rating: 0
8 1 vote

Summary:

#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – The classic stage hit gets the Hollywood treatment in the story of Elwood P. Dowd who makes friends with a spirit taking the form of a human-sized rabbit named Harvey that only he sees (and a few privileged others on occasion also.) After his sister tries to commit him to a mental institution, a comedy of errors ensues. Elwood and Harvey become the catalysts for a family mending its wounds and for romance blossoming in unexpected places.
Plot: The story of Elwood P. Dowd who makes friends with a spirit taking the form of a human-sized rabbit named Harvey that only he sees (and a few privileged others on occasion also.) After his sister tries to commit him to a mental institution, a comedy of errors ensues. Elwood and Harvey become the catalysts for a family mending its wounds and for romance blossoming in unexpected places.
Smart Tags: #rabbit #misunderstanding #giant_rabbit #pooka #animal_character_name_as_title #invisible #fired_from_the_job #lifting_a_female_into_the_air #harvey_the_rebbit_character #mental_institution #nurse_outfit #nurse_uniform #female_nurse #older_sister_younger_brother #carefree #end_credits_roll_call #siren_the_alarm #1950s #title_character_not_the_main_character #hypodermic_needle #commitment


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Ratings:

Harvey 1950 123movies 1 Harvey 1950 123movies 27.9/10 Votes: 52,732
Harvey 1950 123movies 3 Harvey 1950 123movies 286%
Harvey 1950 123movies 5 Harvey 1950 123movies 2N/A
Harvey 1950 123movies 7 Harvey 1950 123movies 27.7 Votes: 393 Popularity: 7.172

Reviews:

Harvey is a whimsical film, at times a clever film about innocence and making sure it is not lost in a cynical dog eat dog world.

James Stewart plays Elwood an amiable pleasant drunk, although we never see him actually drink. He is a sweet man who likes talking to people, so adept he is at listening to people, they tell him all sorts of hopes, desires, wishes and problems like he was the parish priest.

Elwood’s sister Veta Louise (Josephine Hull) wants to marry off her daughter Myrtle Mae (Victoria Home) but what is holding them back is Elwood and his conversations with Harvey, a 6 feet tall invisible rabbit.

Veta decides to have Elwood committed but due to a series of mishaps it is her who ends being institutionalized before the error is discovered and further farce ensues. Eventually she realises that she wants her brother just the way he is.

Review By: DanDare Rating: 8 Date: 2017-06-14
That damn 6ft 3″ rabbit is as charming as ever.

Elwood P. Dowd is a charming harmless fella, he takes a drink or two for sure, but he’s a delightful human being regardless. So why then does his sister want to have him committed to a home for the insane? Ah well you see, Elwood has an invisible friend who happens to be a six-foot-three rabbit!

Faithfully adapted by Mary Chase from her hit Broadway play, Harvey remains to this day a wonderful fantasy comedy that delights all members of the family. It’s the kind of film that leaves a warm glow once the credits role, it’s basic premise is one of fantastical whimsy as Elwood drives all around him to distraction with his discourse with the invisible Harvey. It’s here that the film has a rather naughty streak because Elwood actually appears to be the only sane person on show, all around him is chaos, but he remains calm and completely at peace with his lot.

Starring as Elwood is James Stewart (Academy Award nominated), and it’s a very special memorable performance as he carries off with ease the eccentric nature of the character. Stealing the show as Elwood’s sister Veta, is Josephine Hull (Aademy Award winner best supporting actress}, completely flustered and effervescent with comic timing precision. Solid support comes from Peggy Dow (why didn’t she do more movies?), Charles Drake and the always watchable Cecil Kellaway. The direction from Henry Koster I personally find uneven, at times too hectic when the magic moment has passed, it’s as if he was caught between making a screwball comedy or just a basic fantastical one. I often wonder what Frank Capra could have done with this particular adaptation? Still, the film remains much beloved by many, and I’m certainly counting myself amongst that number.

Bless the pooka indeed. 8/10

Review By: John Chard Rating: 8 Date: 2014-09-06
The importance of kindness
“In this world, you must be oh so smart, or oh so pleasant. Well, for years I was smart. I recommend pleasant.” So says Elwood P. Dowd (Jimmy Stewart), a character who combines the gentle temperament of the Dalai Lama with the martini intake of Frank Sinatra. He also seems a bit crazy, seeing as his pal is an invisible 6’3½” rabbit named Harvey, and happily introduces him to everyone he meets. While he seems harmless, his sister (Josephine Hull) wants to commit him to a sanitarium, and in a comedy of errors, gets locked up herself. From there it’s a series of screwball moments, with the hospital staff trying to track down Elwood, and him oblivious to it all.

The film is a little bit of indictment of the mental health industry, with one doctor (Lyman Sanderson) jumping to harebrained conclusions and an orderly (Jesse White) aggressively putting his hands on people. He alludes to having had to take the corset off of Hull’s character while stripping her, a fact that intrigues her daughter (Victoria Horne), in one creepy and awkward scene. Horne at 39 was far too old for the role (Jimmy Stewart, playing her uncle, was 42), and scenes with her and White are the low points of the film.

If it seems like just another goofball comedy in the first half, stay with it and let Elwood Dowd’s benevolence sink in. He engages everyone he meets in real conversation, cares about them, and almost always invites them over to his house for dinner or for drinks. He does that not out of politeness, but actually wants and expects them to show up. The character is quite endearing, and Stewart’s performance is nuanced and brilliant. In this screwball comedy, there is a real message of the importance of simple kindness, and it’s delivered in a subtle way.

Review By: gbill-74877 Rating: 8 Date: 2017-12-13
The importance of kindness
“In this world, you must be oh so smart, or oh so pleasant. Well, for years I was smart. I recommend pleasant.” So says Elwood P. Dowd (Jimmy Stewart), a character who combines the gentle temperament of the Dalai Lama with the martini intake of Frank Sinatra. He also seems a bit crazy, seeing as his pal is an invisible 6’3½” rabbit named Harvey, and happily introduces him to everyone he meets. While he seems harmless, his sister (Josephine Hull) wants to commit him to a sanitarium, and in a comedy of errors, gets locked up herself. From there it’s a series of screwball moments, with the hospital staff trying to track down Elwood, and him oblivious to it all.

The film is a little bit of indictment of the mental health industry, with one doctor (Lyman Sanderson) jumping to harebrained conclusions and an orderly (Jesse White) aggressively putting his hands on people. He alludes to having had to take the corset off of Hull’s character while stripping her, a fact that intrigues her daughter (Victoria Horne), in one creepy and awkward scene. Horne at 39 was far too old for the role (Jimmy Stewart, playing her uncle, was 42), and scenes with her and White are the low points of the film.

If it seems like just another goofball comedy in the first half, stay with it and let Elwood Dowd’s benevolence sink in. He engages everyone he meets in real conversation, cares about them, and almost always invites them over to his house for dinner or for drinks. He does that not out of politeness, but actually wants and expects them to show up. The character is quite endearing, and Stewart’s performance is nuanced and brilliant. In this screwball comedy, there is a real message of the importance of simple kindness, and it’s delivered in a subtle way.

Review By: gbill-74877 Rating: 8 Date: 2017-12-13

Other Information:

Original Title Harvey
Release Date 1950-12-04
Release Year 1950

Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 44 min (104 min), 1 hr 51 min (111 min) (DVD) (USA)
Budget 0
Revenue 0
Status Released
Rated Approved
Genre Comedy, Drama, Fantasy
Director Henry Koster
Writer Mary Chase (from the Pulitzer Prize Play by), Mary Chase (screenplay), Oscar Brodney (screenplay)
Actors Wallace Ford, William H. Lynn, Victoria Horne, Jesse White
Country USA
Awards Won 1 Oscar. Another 1 win & 4 nominations.
Production Company Universal International Pictures
Website N/A


Technical Information:

Sound Mix Mono (Western Electric Recording)
Aspect Ratio 1.37 : 1
Camera Arriflex Cameras (some scenes) (uncredited)
Laboratory N/A
Film Length 2,858.72 m, 7,360 m (7 reels) (1945) (USA)
Negative Format 35 mm
Cinematographic Process Spherical
Printed Film Format 35 mm

Harvey 1950 123movies
Harvey 1950 123movies
Harvey 1950 123movies
Harvey 1950 123movies
Harvey 1950 123movies
Harvey 1950 123movies
Harvey 1950 123movies
Original title Harvey
TMDb Rating 7.7 393 votes

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