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Tumbledown [Import]


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Product Details

  • Format: NTSC, Import
  • Language: English
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Starz / Anchor Bay
  • Release Date: April 5 2016
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • ASIN: B01BL87O62
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Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0xa0176f48) out of 5 stars 140 reviews
6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f43db4c) out of 5 stars Charming romance about the connection between love and music Feb. 17 2016
By Amazon Customer - Published on Amazon.com
From clownish supporting player to serious actor and finally the romantic lead, Jason Sudeikis' career evolution has been brisk and surprisingly rewarding. He turns on the charm and melts Rebecca Hall's heart in the downbeat yet engaging dramedy, Tumbledown, one of those small, unassuming films that looms larger upon reflection than when it's unfolding in front of you.

It's fitting for a film that centers on the life and legacy of a deceased folk singer, Hunter Miles, who composed one "perfect" album before meeting his end in a freak hiking accident. He not only left behind the musical sound that captivated writer/professor/superfan Andrew McCabe (Sudeikis), but he also left behind a widow, Hannah (Hall), who remains in their small-town home with rememberances of him everywhere. She frequently visits his grave, even if just to watch the many visitors leave behind gifts in his honor, and she's trying to write a biography on Hunter that just isn't going well. Enter Andrew, who breezes in from New York like a house afire with a similar idea. Naturally, Andrew and Hannah don't get along at first; he's too forceful while she's too protective and buried in her own grief.

Does this eventually turn into a very familiar romantic comedy? Of course it does, but director Sean Mewshaw, who co-wrote the script with his wife Desiree Van Til, take their time getting to that point. Instead, the pair allow for Hannah and Andrew to explore their feelings surrounding Hunter. What is the reason for Andrew's hero worship and does it extend beyond the music? Why is Hannah so afraid to let go and move on. The answers don't come easy and there are a few emotional landmines littered in both of their paths.

Hall has starred in many a film like this before, but as Hannah she gets to play a funnier, more aggressively flawed character than usual. She makes for a solid comic foil to Sudeikis who, while still a little slick, manages to give a more sensitive performance. Other supporting turns don't work out quite so well. Joe Manganiello and puts on his idea of a New England accent as a husky local jealous of Andrew's friendship with Hannah. Dianna Agron as Andrew's rude girlfriend and Blythe Danner as Hannah's mother-in-law don't get much to work with, either. Also, a final act twist feels like a belated and unnecessary attempt to make Hunter more significant by putting him in the same league as Kurt Cobain and other musicians who died young. Up to that point Tumbledown had done a good job of making Hunter's presence felt and the impact of his music obvious on those who loved him.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f43df54) out of 5 stars So Moving I Can't Stop Talking About It June 16 2016
By sarah jane thompson - Published on Amazon.com
Having been raised in Maine, I was excited to watch this movie as much as I am
for any movie set in the state where I spent my childhood. I was not
disappointed. This movie was not only charming and noteworthy, it also
evoked a certain kind of peaceful serenity and sense of hope in me. I
believe that it was filmed primarily in Canada but the countryside
appeared the same as the rolling blue/green hills of Northern and
Western Maine. The soundtrack is incredible. The music by Damien Jurado
(check out the soundtrack) is often playing in the background like
Hannah's lost husband is an acting character and it is so incredibly
beautiful that you really don't ever want the movie to end. When it
does you really want to go out and buy that soundtrack.

When I watch Hannah struggle through her heartbreak, I am moved.
Rebecca Hall does an amazing job representing a true Maine woman in
all of her glorious strengths and weaknesses. When the winter is cold
and the electricity is out, you light a fire and snuggle up in a
sleeping bag in front of it. That's just what you do- you don't
complain about it. Maine is a tough place. So vast and beautiful and
sprinkled with complex people with their own stories and hardships.
Jason Sudeikis was gorgeous as always. This was a romantic comedy and I
definitely did laugh...often.

The accents are on point and lets be honest, a real Maine accent is
almost impossible to be truly recreated by an actor with no real
experience down east. Every single charming character was perfectly
created and important to the plot, in my opinion, as small as their part
may have been. Finally let me give a huge round of applause to the
writer. The script! Every verbal interaction was so intelligent,
sometimes comedic, sometimes full of emotion and passion. "How is New
York? Full of too many people as always?" It's just smart. I appreciate
dialogue like words on a page. It was beautifully written. Some of us
have been waiting for a movie like this and I couldn't be more
satisfied . It's a definite "buy it, add it to your library, and watch
it again and again on cold winter days" kind of movie. Tumbledown is a
movie metaphor and a mountain...Now I've seen them both with my own
eyes and they are amazing.
8 of 11 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f193e58) out of 5 stars "There Is Grief And There Is Worship" - Andrew Feb. 21 2016
By Sheryl Fechter - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
“I want to make your husband immortal.” An uncompromising university professor and journalist, Andrew (Jason Sudeikis), explains his intentions during an introduction to the young widow, Hannah Miles (Rebecca Hall). Her husband was the iconic folk singer, Hunter Miles who has now passed away. His iconic debut album took the music world by storm with the "one perfect album" and also created a very loyal fan base, but mainly an uncompromising loyalty to his memory in Hannah. As his wife, she is struggling to write a memorable biography by herself and meets Andrew who comes from New York. He is a writer and devotee of Hunter’s music while believing it to be timeless also. Andrew believes that she should allow him to take over the project of including Hunter's biography in the book he has undertaken even after the humorous, but sincere, comments from him. He goes to the family home in Maine to begin their work about him together. It is now Hannah and Andrew's butting heads comedically that gradually stirs up a hesitant relationship at first.

They have to come to terms with the guarded feelings that are definitely harbored within Hannah and the easy quips of Andrew’s sense of humor do help the both of them. They have their times of clashing over different ideas and how the direction of Hunter's memory should be taken while this story unfolds. The pair goes over the serious clinical paperwork along with the two dogs constantly underfoot taking the edges off during the more difficult times. Hannah writes freelance for a paper while Andrew studies or snoops around the area and gathers any information about Hunter. Digging ever deeper into Hunter’s life, questions continue to rise about his mindset at the time and how he viewed his own life.

They begin to share her personal life concerning the couple while she explains and he responds with a careful humor which is refreshing, especially for Andrew's role. The humor doesn’t become exaggerated but is at the surface continuously. The film winds its way while whisking the two into discovering ever deeper memories of Hunter. The relationship of Hannah and Andrew isn't pushed so hard to a resolution but takes its own time to explore their growing feelings which also surround Hunter. The portrayals of Hall and Sudeikis are well-done and easy to view. Can Hannah, though, give up living entirely for grieving her husband's memory before it completely stops her from going forward?

Desiree Van Til supplies the screenplay while her husband, debut director Sean Mewshaw, brings us this story concerning leaving the past behind for a new day. The film includes performances from the full cast of​ Blythe Danner and Richard Masur as Hannah's parents. Her neighbor and, at times, romantic interest is Joe Manganiello as Curtis and Dianna Agron as Finley who is involved with Andrew. Interestingly, we view a smaller performance also by Griffin Dunne as the neighborhood's bookshop owner and friend of Hannah's. This relationship between collaborators Andrew and Hannah is dramatic as much as it is generously sprinkled with the surprisingly witty charm of Jason Sudeikis in the leading role. Balanced by a rapport with each other that develops over time we find a considerable feeling that this story may end with something entirely new.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f26d3b4) out of 5 stars One of the best films I've seen in ages March 10 2016
By Laurie Zoob Hyman - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
One of the best films I've seen in ages. It's a great love story that felt real in every way, and it was laugh out loud funny. Rarely is a movie all those things...And...did I mention the music? Fabulous "Neil Youngish" soundtrack by Damien Jurado. Two big thumbs up from our family!
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f26d1d4) out of 5 stars Sudeikis does well in a more dramatic role just proving ... March 29 2016
By Pennell - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Sudeikis does well in a more dramatic role just proving again that comedic actors possess the chops and range for myriad roles as compared to their "leading men" counterparts. Rebecca Hall is solid, though at times appears to be playing just behind the beat.


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