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Little Women: Dallas – Season 1 | GoStream

Little Women: Dallas – Season 1

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Little Women: Atlanta – Season 4 | GoStream

Little Women: Atlanta – Season 4

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Sony Moves Tarantino’s Manson Pic, Dates ‘Zombieland 2’ & ‘Little Women’

Sony has announced a slew of release dates and moves including shifting Quentin Tarantino‘s Manson Family-themed Once Upon a Time in Hollywood ahead by two weeks to July 26, 2019. The studio also set the newly greenlighted Zombieland 2 for October 11, 2019, and will open Little Women on Christmas Day that year.

Meanwhile, Sony also said that White Boy Rick, the drug-themed drama starring Richie Merritt and Matthew McConaughey, now will open wide instead of the previously announced limited release but keep its September 14 date. Director Sylvain White’s creepshow Slender Man moves up by two weeks to August 10 and gave up its former August 24 slot to the Jon Cho-starring web thriller Searching, which moves back three weeks. The studio added Searching will expand the following Friday. And the Vin Diesel action vehicle Bloodshot has been set for February 21, 2020. See the full list of date changes below.

In its new slot, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood — which stars Leonardo DiCaprio, Brad Pitt, Margot Robbie and several other big names — will go up against Disney’s Artemis Fowl. Its former August 9 date would have coincided with the 50th anniversary of Sharon Tate’s murder at the hands of Charles Manson’s followers.

Zombieland 2 — which reunites Emma Stone, Woody Harrelson, Jesse Eisenberg and Abigail Breslin from the 2009 original — will open on October 11 next year against a packed field of MGM’s animated The Addams Family, Warner Bros drama The Goldfinch, Disney’s action-adventure Jungle Cruise and Paramount’s fantasy pic Are You Afraid of the Dark?

The Greta Gerwig-helmed Little Women will share the 2019 Christmas date with Fox toon The Call of the Wild and New Line’s action comedy Superintelligence.

Here are the new dates:

Slender Man: August 10, 2018 (from 8/24)

Searching: August 24, 2018 (limited, from 8/3; expands 8/31)

White Boy Rick: September 14, 2018 (wide instead of limited)

Once Upon a Time…In Hollywood: July 26, 2019 (from 8/9/19)

Zombieland 2: October 11, 2019

Little Women: December 25, 2019

Bloodshot: February 21, 2020

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Little Women (1949)

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Critic Reviews for Little Women

A shade less ambitious than its 1933 predecessor (which starred Katharine Hepburn and Joan Bennett), it still jerks tears with easy efficiency.

The tender story, with its frank and unashamed assault on the emotions, still has its effective moments at times when the sentiment doesn’t grow a little too thick.

If anything, it has hauled back much too briskly on the strings of the heart and has strained a few muscles in the process. Its consequent agony shows.

This version is a well-handled retelling of the classic Louisa May Alcott tale.

Audience Reviews for Little Women

Bandbox pretty version of the Louisa May Alcott classic while not the definitive rendering of the story is still a very enjoyable film. All the lead actresses are really too old for their parts except maybe Janet Leigh but they make a good try. Elizabeth Taylor has Amy’s flightiness down pat and June is scrappy as Jo while Mary Astor is effective as that tower of strength Marmee. Lucile Watson swoops in from time to time and steals scenes as that keening shrew Aunt March.

Little women are about 4 women that grew up in the Civil War period. They were face with hardships like having their father off fighting in the war, being poor and being teenaged. When a new boy moves in next door the girl’s world turns up side town. Over time they had to learn ho to deal with news things of growing up like falling in love and that they cannot live together under their parents house forever. Pros Good acting and plot. It had good music in this film. This film is really moving. Con it can be slow some times If you like coming age films, click flicks or really moving films, you should give this a try.

This is kind of an all-star cast, to different effect. I felt like every sister had her own personality, and weirdly enough my favorite character in this one is Beth (though I hated her in the book). It’s because Margaret O’Brien is really precious.

Most women can relate somehow to the story Little Women, and there have been a couple of movies based on the book along with this one. This movie has a great cast, and I enjoyed it.

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Little Women 1933

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Critic Reviews for Little Women

The film begins in a gentle fashion and slips away smoothly without any forced attempt to help the finish to linger in the minds of the audience.

Translucent portrait of the artist as tomboy

One of Hollywood’s original chick flicks by one of its original chick flick directors (George Cukor).

Cukor directed the second and best of the four screen versions of this classic novel, starring Katharine Hepburn, who gives an extraordinary performance as the sensitive tomboy.

Star-graced Cukor production is classic.

Part comedy of manners, part morality tale, Little Women is more interested in its heroines “conquering themselves” than in a man conquering their hearts.

Released during the depths of the Depression, Little Women buoyed Americans’ spirits. It still does.

A solid adaptation and crisp direction by Cukor.

A twee fantasy of frictionless sorority and romantic deaths as scant diversion from the carnage of the Civil War.


The third of nine adaptations of the film to date, the 1933 Little Women is nonetheless one of the better versions of the book, and it can be forgiven a lot due to its age and era.

Little Women (1933) is one of the best-made film renditions of the Louisa May Alcott Civil War-era tale of a family of four sisters in New England, from director George Cukor.

Audience Reviews for Little Women

Little women are about 4 women that grew up in the Civil War period. They were face with hardships like having their father off fighting in the war, being poor and being teenaged. When a new boy moves in next door the girl‘s world turns up side town. Over time they had to learn ho to deal with news things of growing up like falling in love and that they cannot live together under their parents house forever. Pros Good acting and plot. It had good music in this film. This film is really moving. Con it can be slow some times If you like coming age films, click flicks or really moving films, you should give this a try.

Hepburn is such a clown, but the rest are inordinately dull. And one star turn does not a movie make.

Good if dated version of the Alcott perennial. The story is faithful to the book but some of the acting and filming techniques show signs of the film’s age. Still if you’re a fan of the book there is much to like here. Hepburn of course is ideally cast as Jo, perhaps one of the classic examples of an actress and a part completely suited to each other. Frances Dee and Jean Parker acquit themselves well as Meg and Beth respectively but those two sisters, even with Beth’s tragedy, are the two blandest characters in the book. Joan Bennett is sulky and kittenish as the selfish Amy filling the part but she really wasn’t to come into her own as a presence that registered on the screen for about five more years when she switched from blonde ingenue to brunette woman of mystery and usually danger. The great Edna May Oliver scores as the salty Aunt March and Spring Byington is strong as Marmee although her role is somewhat diminished from the book. It’s interesting still to see her here as a tower of strength and rectitude considering her long career as a chic but usually addlepated society woman. The men however are a totally different matter. Douglass Montgomery as Laurie is simpering and bland. Also while it isn’t his fault his makeup is so heavy that it is completely distracting whenever he is on screen. John Davis Lodge who plays Meg’s husband Mr. Brooke suffers the same fate. Cukor as always directs well. He hated the term woman’s director but he really was one of the absolute best at bringing out high quality performances from his actresses, not just the stars but the supporting players.

Sweet, funny and perfectly cast! George Cukor’s Little Women is far and away the best of the four versions of Louisa May Alcott’s timeless story of the March family. Katharine Hepburn is excellent as the tomboyish Jo.

A Little Women film looks set to be made with Meryl Streep, Emma Stone and Timothee Chalamet

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Little Women is getting another remake – but it sounds so epic, we might just let them have this one.

The novel, written by Louisa May Alcott, is reportedly in the running to be picked up by Greta Gerwig following the success of Lady Bird last year.

And who’s in the cast? Only Meryl Streep, Emma Stone, Saoirse Ronan and Timothee Chalamet, if reports are correct.

While the official announcement on casting is yet to be made, the internet has been buzzing over the potential line-up.

All of the above have earned nominations for, and even won, Oscars, so this looks like a mission for awards season glory should it go ahead.

Saoirse and Timothee have also previously worked with Greta Gerwig, both taking roles in Lady Bird.

For a book that was released in 1868, it’s not done too badly, and has become one of the most loved classic books of all time.

Based in the civil war era, sisters Meg, Beth, Jo and Amy are seen growing up together in an all-female household.

In 1994, Winona Ryder, Christian Bale, Kirsten Dunst and Susan Sarandon starred in one of the many adaptations of the book that’s followed, and earned three Oscar nominations.

More: Meryl Streep

Meryl Streep almost played Sylvester Stallone’s daughter in Demolition Man 2

The BBC released a mini-series based on the books last year, and this year Lea Thompson stars in a modern adaptation of the film.

Katharine Hepburn starred in one of the first recreations of the book back in 1933.

If all goes ahead, the film will be made by Colombia Pictures, and arrive at some time next year.

Greta Gerwig To Helm ‘Little Women’ At Sony; Meryl Streep, Emma Stone, Timothée Chalamet, Saoirse Ronan In Talks

Sony is putting together some Oscar favorites for the latest adaption to Louisa May Alcott’s beloved classic novel, Little Women. Greta Gerwig, who received critical acclaim for her directorial debut feature, Lady Bird, including an Oscar nom for Best Picture and Directing, is set to adapt and direct Little Women, which could potentially feature a big cast. Oscar winners Meryl Streep and Emma Stone along with Lady Bird star Saoirse Ronan and Timothée Chalamete Chalamet, and Florence Pugh are in talks to join the feature, which is under Sony’s Columbia Pictures label.

Little Women centers on the March sisters, Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy, on their journey to womanhood, guided by their Marmee. The novel, which is loosely based Alcott and her three sisters, has gone through numerous adaptations.

Amy Pascal is producing the project with Denise Di Novi and Robin Swicord. Andrea Giannetti will oversee the production for the studio.

Variety was first to break the news.

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Little Women

(Little Women #1)

by Louisa May Alcott

It is no secret that Alcott based Little Women on her own early life. While her father, the freethinking reformer and abolitionist Bronson Alcott, hobnobbed with such eminent male authors as Emerson, Thoreau, and Hawthorne, Louisa supported herself and her sisters with �woman’s work,” including sewing, doing laundry, and acting as a domestic servant. But she soon discovered she could make more money writing. Little Women brought her lasting fame and fortune, and far from being the �girl’s book” her publisher requested, it explores such timeless themes as love and death, war and peace, the conflict between personal ambition and family responsibilities, and the clash of cultures between Europe and America.

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Friends’ Reviews

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Community Reviews

Susan rated it it was amazing

Fabian rated it really liked it

Yes, yes. I’m a grown ass man reading this, but I’m not ashamed. I also read the “Twilight” sa-ha-ha-ga & a bunch of Charlaine Harris as well, remember? Some rules simply don’t apply.

What I tried to do here was dispel the extra melodrama and embrace the cut-outs (fat. Read full review

Rory rated it did not like it

I hated this book.

I can’t even begin to go into all the reasons I dislike this novel. It’s dull and preachy through out most of it–aside from Jo who is a truly inspired character. But everyone else seems one note, most of the chapters come off as morality plays than soli. Read full review

Huda Yahya rated it liked it

قرأت هذه الرواية في سن الخامسة عشر تقريبا
وهي رواية لطيفة اكتسبت شهرتها عبر السنوات
من خلال اقتباسها في أعمال سينمائية
وفي ابتداعات الرسوم المتحركة

بل حتى الأوبرا كان لها نصيب من ذلك
حيث ألف الموسيقار الأمريكي مارك آدامو أوبرا نساء صغيرات في عام
1998
https://www.youtube.com/. Read full review

Corrie rated it it was amazing

The book begins:

“Christmas won’t be Christmas without any presents, grumbled Jo, lying on the rug.

It’s so dreadful to be poor! sighed Meg, looking down at her old dress.

I don’t think it’s fair for some girls to have plenty of pretty things, and other girls nothing at all. Read full review

Cait • A Page with a View rated it it was amazing

This really is one of my top 5 favorite books of all time. it never gets old.

I just love every single character and the entire story SO much that I don’t even know what else to say. It’s perfect. That is all.

And I know the movie is way different, but I still love that. Read full review

Ahmad Sharabiani rated it really liked it

Dottie rated it it was amazing

AMEERA rated it it was amazing

Zoë rated it liked it

2017 update: I reread this as it was the Austentatious book for June and July! I didn’t love it as much as I did the first time I read it, but I am glad I got to revisit the story. (Also, this time I Amy was my favorite character?)

Book 12/100 for 2015
I had to read this bo. Read full review

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About this author

As A.M. Barnard:
Behind a Mask, or a Woman’s Power (1866)
The Abbot’s Ghost, or Maurice Treherne’s Temptation (1867)
A Long Fatal Love Chase (1866 – first published 1995)
First published anonymously:
A Modern Mephistopheles (1877)

Louisa May Alcott was born in Germantown, Pennsylvania on November 29, 1832. She and her three sisters, Anna, Elizabeth and May were educated by their father, philosopher/ t As A.M. Barnard:
Behind a Mask, or a Woman’s Power (1866)
The Abbot’s Ghost, or Maurice Treherne’s Temptation (1867)
A Long Fatal Love Chase (1866 – first published 1995)
First published anonymously:
A Modern Mephistopheles (1877)

Louisa May Alcott was born in Germantown, Pennsylvania on November 29, 1832. She and her three sisters, Anna, Elizabeth and May were educated by their father, philosopher/ teacher, Bronson Alcott and raised on the practical Christianity of their mother, Abigail May.

Louisa spent her childhood in Boston and in Concord, Massachusetts, where her days were enlightened by visits to Ralph Waldo Emerson’s library, excursions into nature with Henry David Thoreau and theatricals in the barn at Hillside (now Hawthorne’s “Wayside”).

Like her character, Jo March in Little Women, young Louisa was a tomboy: “No boy could be my friend till I had beaten him in a race,” she claimed, ” and no girl if she refused to climb trees, leap fences. “

For Louisa, writing was an early passion. She had a rich imagination and often her stories became melodramas that she and her sisters would act out for friends. Louisa preferred to play the “lurid” parts in these plays, “the villains, ghosts, bandits, and disdainful queens.”

At age 15, troubled by the poverty that plagued her family, she vowed: “I will do something by and by. Don’t care what, teach, sew, act, write, anything to help the family; and I’ll be rich and famous and happy before I die, see if I won’t!”

Confronting a society that offered little opportunity to women seeking employment, Louisa determined “. I will make a battering-ram of my head and make my way through this rough and tumble world.” Whether as a teacher, seamstress, governess, or household servant, for many years Louisa did any work she could find.

Louisa’s career as an author began with poetry and short stories that appeared in popular magazines. In 1854, when she was 22, her first book Flower Fables was published. A milestone along her literary path was Hospital Sketches (1863) based on the letters she had written home from her post as a nurse in Washington, DC as a nurse during the Civil War.

When Louisa was 35 years old, her publisher Thomas Niles in Boston asked her to write “a book for girls.” Little Women was written at Orchard House from May to July 1868. The novel is based on Louisa and her sisters’ coming of age and is set in Civil War New England. Jo March was the first American juvenile heroine to act from her own individuality; a living, breathing person rather than the idealized stereotype then prevalent in children’s fiction.

In all, Louisa published over 30 books and collections of stories. She died on March 6, 1888, only two days after her father, and is buried in Sleepy Hollow Cemetery in Concord. . more


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