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Films that made you cry??

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Showing 1-25 of 598 posts in this discussion
Posted on 14 Apr 2013 07:45:25 BDT
A. O. Noah says:
Life by Eddie murthy, Martin Lawrence,etc.i love d movie

Posted on 12 Apr 2013 22:21:17 BDT
Last edited by the author on 12 Apr 2013 22:32:55 BDT
dead man walking... my sisters keeper ... the champ... the deer hunter....

Posted on 12 Apr 2013 22:17:30 BDT
the fountain... beautiful ...completely left my tummy and heart in knots..

Posted on 8 Apr 2013 21:57:10 BDT
Romeo and Juliet (1968)
Sophie Scholl: The Last Days
Les Miserables (2012), right at the end.

Posted on 7 Apr 2013 01:32:55 BDT
The Reader. Ponette. Romeo and Juliet (1968).

Posted on 6 Apr 2013 08:57:27 BDT
BarnadoBev says:
Its got to be Beaches with Bette Midler

In reply to an earlier post on 5 Apr 2013 18:22:57 BDT
Mr. P says:

Posted on 5 Apr 2013 17:18:51 BDT
[Deleted by the author on 5 Apr 2013 17:19:17 BDT]

Posted on 4 Apr 2013 08:17:57 BDT
easytiger says:
Heroes with Henry Winkler when he finds out the mate he was looking for died in action.

Posted on 4 Apr 2013 00:27:45 BDT
The funeral in 4 weddings and a funeral. When you think Mel G dies in lethal weapon 4 and Turner and Hooch. And really any film that has a sad bit in it!

Posted on 3 Apr 2013 13:50:37 BDT
E.T. - I agree.
The Crow - fabulous, i keep telling my best "it's a love story" but she doesn't seem interested. Read the book though.
Cool Runnings - I can't be the only one, can I? The end, where they pick up the sled,"I have to finish the race" then everybody begins to clap.

Posted on 1 Apr 2013 16:40:39 BDT
Black beauty - almost every moment :_(.
War horse - from the moment they get separate :(.
My sister keeper - when her sister is happy to die.
Eight below - from day 1.
...and some more =~

In reply to an earlier post on 1 Apr 2013 11:58:35 BDT
I don't understand your comment. Les Mis is relevant today. the struggles to survive against the government, the tragic loss of friends and family, social injustice and the need for forgiveness.

Posted on 29 Mar 2013 02:22:47 GMT
dregj says:
every scary movie

Posted on 28 Mar 2013 18:49:36 GMT
ceriithomas says:
Lord of the Flies - I could never watch it again

Charlotte Grey - Good film, but with some heart rendering scenes

Posted on 28 Mar 2013 18:44:14 GMT
dregj says:
forest gump 2 - hardly gumping

Posted on 28 Mar 2013 12:07:58 GMT
G. Steven says:
The Last Picture Show

In reply to an earlier post on 26 Mar 2013 19:35:53 GMT
B. Buckley says:
Ms. J.C. Gilbert --

It's called This Property is Condemned, 1966 I think. The sister on the railroad tracks is Mary Badham, who played Scout in To Kill a Mockingbird. You know: "Miss Jean Louise, stand up. Your father's passing." Guaranteed to turn on the old waterworks.

Posted on 26 Mar 2013 16:56:02 GMT
Schindler's List - the saddest film of them all.

Posted on 26 Mar 2013 11:41:09 GMT
Into The Wild -
Forrest Gump -
Perfect World -
Grave of the Fireflies -

In reply to an earlier post on 26 Mar 2013 11:28:26 GMT
Me too. I cry on adverts but Bambi's mum dying didn't even tickle my tear ducts!

Posted on 26 Mar 2013 11:04:33 GMT
A. Moran says:
goodbye mr chips - robert donat original

Posted on 25 Mar 2013 01:31:18 GMT
dregj says:
the last star trek abomination

Posted on 21 Mar 2013 22:04:32 GMT
The Champ with Jon Voigt and Ricky Schroeder - has to be the saddest film ever.
Beaches with Bette Midler and Barbara Hershey - the wind beneath my wings. Say no more.
The Sound of Music when it turns out the Captain loves Maria and not the Baroness. "You can't marry someone when you are in love with someone else" that's it - the tissues are out.

Posted on 21 Mar 2013 20:09:45 GMT
B. Buckley says:
At the very end of Bird Man of Alcatraz, Edmond O'Brien, who plays Tom Gaddis, biographer of Robert Stroud and narrator of the movie, meets his subject for the first time as he is moving from Alcatraz and solitary confinement (altogether more than 40 years of it) to Springfield and limited freedom of movement. They speak for a moment or two; it's awkward and stilted. Then, as Stroud, in handcuffs at age past 70, turns to go, Gaddis suddenly throws his arms around him in a heartbreaking hug. Stroud stiffens but hardly reacts at all. That bearhug is one of the great moments in the movies. Edmond O'Brien was a stocky actor, especially, as here, in an overcoat. But his impulsive hug and the physical eloquence of it are pure poetry.
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Discussion in:  drama discussion forum
Participants:  407
Total posts:  598
Initial post:  12 Jul 2009
Latest post:  14 Apr 2013

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