#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Three children – Violet, Klaus and Sunny Baudelaire – are left orphaned when their house burns down, with their parents in it, in mysterious circumstances. They are left in the custody of a distant relative, Count Olaf (played by Jim Carrey). It is soon apparent that Count Olaf only cares about the children for their large inheritance.
Plot: Three wealthy children’s parents are killed in a fire. When they are sent to a distant relative, they find out that he is plotting to kill them and seize their fortune.
Smart Tags: #orphan #steampunk #uncle_niece_relationship #snakebite #sunlight #three_eyed_creature #child_in_jeopardy #child #set_up_for_unmade_sequel #rustbelt_gothic #slimehouse #count #fire #inheritance #custody #death #boy #herpetologist #disguise #actor #man_slaps_a_boy
|6.8/10 Votes: 196,783|
|6.8 Votes: 3939 Popularity: 17.974|
No Lemons In This Snicket
Some movies are just plain fun to watch. This is one.
It’s funny, it’s dramatic and it’s a great visual treat with Tim Burton-esquire wild images throughout. This is a superb job of combining great visuals, special effects and an entertaining story.
The two kids, played by Emily Browning and Liam Aiken, should get top billing since they are in every scene while Jim Carrey is in about half.
Everyone in this film is a hoot, especially Carrey who plays “Count Olaf” and then disguises himself by pretending to be other people throughout the story. Whomever he was playing he was hilarious. With his crazy persona, Carrey was good choice for this role. The lines he delivers are so hammy they make me just laugh out loud. I appreciated his work even more on the second viewing.
The kids are likable, good-looking and decent actors and the “baby” is given the funniest “lines” in the movie – all in subtitles.
This film is too dark for the little kids but fun for adolescents on up. There is almost no profanity in here and no sex. The sets are particularly strange and interesting, from the various houses to the clothing to the computer-enhanced scenery, with gorgeous colors. Make no mistake: this is a very pretty film with so many fascinating objects in here to view that even multiple viewings can’t possibly pick them all up.
Obviously, there is a lot to like. I hope there is a sequel.
Yummm…lemony…and snickety, too!
First of all, let me go on record saying that I think this is a wonderfully entertaining film. The sets and costumes are perfect; even the little details like the odd instruments on the car dashboard were carefully thought through for their effect. Jim Carrey is perfect as Count Olaf and his disguises, partially because he has always been adept at creating convincing odd characters with his flexible face and voice. The kids were likable, even the cute baby. Thomas Newman’s score is a quirky mix that’s just right for the film. (I want to ask him if there’s a reason why one of his themes sounds like “We Three Kings” gone awry.) I’m writing this comment primarily to respond to the wacky criticisms of LEMONY that I’ve been reading here on IMDb. Most fall into two categories: 1) people who don’t “get” the movie and haven’t read the books (and therefore are offended by its dark tone), or 2) adolescents who are obsessed with the books and are disappointed that their little dreams of how the movie should be haven’t been perfectly realized (e.g., “the boy doesn’t have glasses, so this movie stinks”).
Let me address the second group. WAKE UP!! The Lemony Snicket books are a pre-packaged, heavily-marketed series that was deliberately created to appeal to your age group…the Harry Potterites. Unlike the history of J. Rowling and the Potter books, the Snicket books were the result of some money-mad marketing guru coming up with the idea and finding a writer to execute it.
The Snicket series is not “classic children’s literature,” although I must say that the actual author has done a fun job with the idea (yes, I have read several of the books, in case you’re wondering). One Snicket book does NOT equal one Potter book in length or quality; therefore it’s perfectly suitable that they put three Snickets together for this movie. The little gimmicks that made the early books amusing (the author’s asides to define words, the translations of the baby’s gurgles) become tediously annoying tics in the later books. And if you’re going to have a tantrum because someone’s hair isn’t the color you imagined, or an actor is taller than you thought he should be, WELCOME TO THE REAL WORLD of movie adaptations! Perhaps if someone took liberties with Jane Austen, Dickens, or Tolstoy, it would be worth getting upset…but this is LEMONY SNICKET, for crying out loud! Read some real books for a change; not just cynically contrived kiddie lit designed to make big bucks with marketing deals and product tie-ins.
And to the first group I say…lighten up and read a couple of the Snicket books before you lament about the “dark tone,” or the abuse of children, etc., etc. It’s part of the joke, and one of the aspects of the books that the producers did a good job conveying on screen. In fact, the movie even softened the tone a bit with the touching flashbacks about the missing parents, building a “sanctuary,” etc.
And what’s with the wonderful, yet thrown-away closing credits? Seems to me these were made for the opening, but they realized that they would conflict with the “faux” Elf movie that starts the film. As someone else said, this is one of the most delightful parts of the film, but my son and I were the only ones who stayed to watch! DON’T LEAVE THE THEATER ‘TIL IT’S OVER!
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 48 min (108 min)
Genre Adventure, Comedy, Family, Fantasy
Director Brad Silberling
Writer Robert Gordon (screenplay), Daniel Handler (books)
Actors Jim Carrey, Liam Aiken, Emily Browning, Kara Hoffman
Country Germany, USA
Awards Won 1 Oscar. Another 9 wins & 28 nominations.
Production Company DreamWorks SKG, Paramount Pictures, Scott Rudin Productions, Nickelodeon Movies
Sound Mix Dolby Digital EX, DTS-ES
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Panavision Panaflex Platinum, Panavision Primo Lenses
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA, EFILM Digital Laboratories, Hollywood (CA), USA (digital intermediate)
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision2 500T 5218)
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (2K) (master format), Super 35 (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (spherical) (Kodak Vision 2383)