Film “The No longer doubtless Pilgrimage of Harold Fry”. Opinions and Movie Trailer.

Rate this post

Harold Fry is an unremarkable man who has made mistakes with the total indispensable things: being a husband, a father and a friend. And now, effectively into his 60s, he is hiss material to depart quietly into the background of lifestyles. Unless, in some unspecified time in the future – Harold learns his weak friend Queenie is dying. Harold leaves home, strolling to his put up set of business to ship her a letter. And immediately, Harold decides to serve strolling, the total manner to her hospice, 450 miles away.




United Kingdom

Embankment Movies,Free Range Movies,Rose Pine Productions


  • Harold Fry: Jim Broadbent
  • Maureen Fry: Penelope Wilton
  • Queenie: Linda Bassett
  • David Fry: Earl Cave
  • Rex: Joseph Mydell
  • Younger Maureen Fry: Bethan Cullinane
  • Storage Lady: Nina Singh
  • Martina: Monika Gossmann
  • Farmer’s Wife: Claire Rushbrook
  • Silver Haired Gentleman: Cleave Sampson
  • Younger Harold Fry: Adam Jackson-Smith
  • GP: Andrew Leung
  • Sister Philomena: Joy Richardson
  • Wilf: Daniel Frogson
  • Barista: Jessica Kaur
  • Mick the Blogger: Maanuv Thiara
  • Kate: Naomi Wirthner
  • Jim the Oncologist: Ian Porter
  • Lady with Browsing: Alyson Marks
  • Dog Walker: Duggie Brown
  • Postman: Tigger Blaize
  • Pizza Offer Man: Marvin Brown
  • Form Man: Trevor Fox
  • Press Photographer: David Gennard
  • Mobile Residence Man: Howard Grace
  • David Fry, weak 10: Braxton Kolodny
  • Dressing Gown Man: Brian Male
  • Manageress: Georgia Nicholson
  • Waitress: Lucy Reynolds
  • Selfie Lady: Jazz Shergill
  • Waiting Truck Driver: Bogdan Silaghi
  • Superhero Lady: Leila Temirzhanova
  • Driver: Georgina Strawson
ALSO REVIEW: Movie "The Palace". Opinions and Movie Trailer.


  • Producer: Kevin Loader
  • Customary Music Composer: Ilan Eshkeri
  • Director: Hettie Macdonald
  • Director of Photography: Kate McCullough
  • Producer: Marilyn Milgrom
  • Producer: Juliet Dowling
  • Creator: Rachel Joyce

Credit to: TheMovieDb

One comment

  1. “Harold” (Jim Broadbent) is having breakfast with his partner “Maureen” (Dame Penelope Wilton) when he opens a letter. It looks to be from a colleague from the brewery in which he worked and it mentions that she is in an hospice, terminally ill with cancer. He pens the briefest of replies and sets off to post the letter. En route, he pops into the local storage for a pint of milk and encounters a younger lady with blue hair (Nina Singh) who urges him no longer to lose hope. Her words contain rather an create. He decides to post his letter within the following post box, then the following. The next factor we know he in on a drag some 450-uncommon miles from their dwelling in Devon to Berwick-upon-Tweed. That is about as a long way as he can if truth be told stroll with out entering Scotland! Along the vogue he encounters some curious characters whereas combating slightly of a rear guard action with his bewildered partner at dwelling (via the mobile phone) and we’re also, step by step, launched to flashbacks illustrating the tragedy both went thru with their very fetch extra and further wayward son “David” (Earl Cave). That is a extremely efficient tour-de-drive from Broadbent. As the breeze develops, his persona exudes a gritty dedication alongside an humanity that is touching and sexy. Dame Penelope if reality be told exclusively capabilities sparingly, virtually love a steam valve to enable us to all take hang of a breather from the depth of the march – and that works to a obvious extent, but sadly I chanced on the substance of the anecdote slightly lacking. It works greater when it is a long way simply him, but as he meets and attracts hangers-on, then melodrama creeps in and further and further diverts the theme actual into a slightly disappointing vein of stereotype and hippiedom. There’s also an out of the ordinary stage of serendipity to bits of this – as illustrated by his encounters with “Martina” (Monika Gossmann) and a cancer surgeon in a tea room. Peaceable, I bet he hadn’t met too many men who loved to lick their younger boyfriend’s leaky trainers – and that, amongst varied scenes, does inject a stage of humour (and a likelihood for this actor to use his hugely expressive face) to this travelogue with a incompatibility. It felt long, no longer so long as his stroll, but it indubitably might well furthermore contain per chance misplaced twenty minutes to attend it from meandering. There’s some dazzling, scenic, photography to revel in which makes a cinema screening preferable, but this can attain equally neatly on the small screen television. Characterful indubitably but honest slightly, neatly, plodding.

Comments are closed.