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Win Win [Blu-ray] [2011] [US Import]

4.2 out of 5 stars 25 customer reviews

Price: £10.52
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Product details

  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Studio: Twentieth Century-Fox
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (25 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0057LOETK
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 449,323 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By The Movie Guy TOP 500 REVIEWER on 5 Sept. 2013
Format: DVD
** Contains midpoint plot synopsis**

The movie lures you into a false sense of security as it shows a normal middle class New Jersey family all while playing an acoustical "indy" guitar. Paul Giamatti plays a lawyer who isn't doing too well financially (apparently he doesn't handle bankruptcies). He has an aged rich client Leo Poplar, (Burt Young, Pauly from Rocky) who is in the early stages of dementia. Unable to contact Leo's daughter in Ohio (we later find out she was in rehab) he goes to court and gets appointed as his legal guardian/caretaker. The state was going to place Leo in a care facility, however Giamatti convinces the judge Leo would be better at home and agrees to take care of Leo at home...for the $1500 a month fee. As it turns out Giamatti was dishonest (not a lawyer!) and puts Leo in a home anyway, telling him it was the judge's orders.

As fate would have it, Kyle, Leo's 16 year old grandson from Ohio is sitting on his doorstop as Paul drives by. He takes Kyle in temporarily. Paul also coaches the HS wrestling team which doesn't win matches. As it turns out Kyle is a ringer. When Kyle's hated mother shows up, she throws a wrench into the works as Paul's deception has become uncovered.

The characters in the story are realistic, they all have flaws that must be dealt with. When they have an opportunity to redeem themselves, like a good Disney flick they all take it. As a family film, I have to question some things. The movie drops the F bomb in stages. Kyle runs away from home in Ohio and takes the bus. Kyle at one point pushes his mother down on a bed and holds her down in anger.

The acting was great. Alex Schaffer did a good job as Kyle. Heart warming and funny at times. Highly recommend.
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By J. Morris TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 28 Nov. 2011
Format: DVD
Win Win is the tale of broke-lawyer Mike (Paul Giamatti - Shoot 'em Up) who tells a fib in order to keep his practice going. He takes legal guardianship of one of his elderly wards in order to pocket his care-commission. He's no shark though; putting in the effort to look after the guy and even opening up his home to his ward's errant grandson Kyle (Alex Schaffer). As things progress; Kyle finds roots for the first time in his life with Mike's family and even joins Mike's wrestling team - and man, is he good. For the first time in his life, Mike is paying the bills and with Kyle's help, whooping some ass at on the wrestling circuit, but when Kyle's drug-addict mum hears about the good Mike is doing for her dad and her son, she cottons on and wants in. How will Mike preserve this Win-Win situation for everyone?

Win Win is another Omega-male drama, but Giamatti's performance is sublime and brings a level of humanity to the role that is largely unparalleled. Alex Schaffer's performance as the monosyllabic Kyle is amazing, he literally couldn't have improved on his rendition. As the interactions between Mike and Kyle go from initially hostile to fatherly, he realises that Kyle is now his priority and quite frankly - screw the commission, because this is about people and their capacity to care for each other. Whether it's dementia-suffering grandpa Leo, angsty lost-soul Kyle or even the venomous drug-addicted mother - Mike shows compassion and care to all of them, on top of his wife & kids, in a myriad of ways that - I'm slightly ashamed to say - are real tear-jerkers.
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By Victor HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on 9 Feb. 2012
Format: DVD
This is a rather delightful and entertaining film that centres around Paul Giamatti's likeable and fundamentally honest lawyer. Like all honest lawyers he is struggling financially, and when temptation is put in his way he finally succumbs, doing a dodgy deal to make income from the management of the estate of Burt Young. Things are complicated when Young's wayward grandson shows up, followed by his selfish mother who can smell some easy money and doesn't care who gets hurt along the way. Giamatti finds himself taking said Grandson in, and in an odd turn of events becomes his wrestling coach. Giamatti's shenanigans start to unravel, grandson becomes the hero and inspiration for his struggling team and a fascinating climax is reached where many characters find redemption.

The story is powered by a fine performance from Giamatti. It would be too easy to descend into uncomfortable schmaltz, but he anchors it in reality, making a moving and believable character. The ever dependable Burt Young is on fine form as the slightly confused old man and his appearance is a real highlight of the film. It's all a bit low key, but is a fine film that keeps you interested for it's run time, and shows people for what they really are while never being preachy. It also has some fine comic moments, so what more could you really ask? 4 stars.
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Format: DVD
Established actor and (latterly) writer-director Thomas McCarthy’s 2011 film Win Win represents many of the best things about US ‘indie’ cinema. It’s not exactly ground-breaking stuff, but instead provides (mostly) low-key, but humorous and perceptive, domestic drama, as Paul Giamatti’s (failing) 'out-of-town’ lawyer and family man, Mike Flaherty, ditches his 'natural’ honesty (by fraudulently claiming maintenance payments for one of his elderly clients) in order to maintain his 'safe middle-class lifestyle’. Having previously made the impressive The Station Agent and The Visitor, McCarthy’s style here reminds me of that of fellow ‘US indie’ film-maker Alexander Payne, with whose excellent tragic-comedy Sideways Win Win shares a number of common characteristics and themes.

Indeed, if I were to imagine Giamatti’s 'loser’ Miles Raymond from Sideways, now married and with a family, he would likely be McCarthy’s central character here – kind-hearted, but still (a little) frustrated with his lot and hoping to get by using his 'scam’. But when Alex Shaffer’s abandoned and laid-back teen (and grandson of Mike’s client, Burt Young’s Leo), Kyle, suddenly appears, we know things are destined to become more 'complicated’ for Flaherty. McCarthy’s film here begins to morph into a 'Rocky-like’ narrative as Kyle reveals his talent for wrestling, thereby turning round the fortunes of (part-time trainer) Flaherty’s local club – much to the delight of 'co-trainers’ Jeffrey Tambor’s bumbling 'Vig’ and Bobby Cannavale’s smart-talking, 'flash harry’ (the equivalent of Thomas Haden Church’s Jack from Sideways), Terry – as well as being 'adopted’ into the Flaherty family (after initial reluctance) by Mike’s wife, Jackie, the impressive Amy Ryan.
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