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Watch "Lolita" Movie :
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Movie Title :  # A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
Year: 12 /11 /10 /09

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  Lolita Comments :

3 Years ago
hart314
21214 posts
Lolita
A pretty good portrayal of the book.
7+/10.

quick reply! | 0 replies

5 Years ago
_dejanee
136 posts
Asdfghjkl;'
this movie was pretty cool

quick reply! | 0 replies

5 Years ago
jbaby214
16 posts
Lolita
Good movie. Lolita was acting very immature for her age, yet very grown. I was confused at times. I think Humbert knew he was wrong so he tried to avoid physical contact but she wouldn't really allow that to happen. You have to really pay attention to this movie to understand..but I really think Humbert loved Lolita, like crazy in love with her. Nice movie..

quick reply! | 1 replies

5 Years ago
evilpenguin
185 posts
It's to feel compassion for Humbert because of the way he and the relationship is portrayed in the movie and the book. But, bear in mind that the story is deliberately told from the point of view of Humbert. Nabakov could have easily written this story from a third person point of view, or the movie could have been shot from the third person point of view. The POV affects the story as much as the plot.
Right from the beginning we see Humbert describing himself as the injured party. He's justifying what he is about to do and what he has done. He also believes this justification. But that doesn't make it true. There are bits which reveal that he is delusional. At one point he describes what a 'nymphette' is, as a young "pre-pubescent" girl who is "subconsciously seductive." Think about that. Oh, and he also goes on to say that he is one of the few men that are able to see this. Now that what it says in the novel, and I think they say this in the movie, but I can't swear to it. But the point is that you have to remember who is telling the story and hold on to some skepticism. It's not an accident. "A Clockwork Orange" uses the same device. Everyone's probably have read Poe's "The Telltale Heart" where the narrator says: "Many think I'm mad, but I'm not mad. Just acutely aware." It's the same thing.


5 Years ago
angelicaahhh
84 posts
Lolita
I want to read the book now, but can find it NOWHERE..libraries, bookstores, nothing! Can anyone tell me where I can find it? Online is my last resort probably? But yes, I liked watching this movie..it is very twisted indeed but the story is so different. Did you know that Humbert does the voice of the bad lion in Lion King? I just thought that was silly. If you won't be offended by what this movie is about, you should watch it.

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5 Years ago
evilpenguin
185 posts
Truer To The Book Then The First Movie, But Still Misses
As a big Stanley Kubrick fan it's hard for me to admit that this film equals the first. But really, they're two different films. Kubrick's film with the legendary Peter Sellers as Quilby is the over-the-top version. I think Mason's Humbert caught more of the refined English gentleman persona. Langella's QUilby, was completely opposite to Sellers but really really interesting. Whereas Seller's QUilby was more mercurial and quick, Langella's was more subtle and easy. Sellers was more scheming and brash. Langella was more patient and charming. I loved the scene on the porch with him and Irons. And also how the camera kept focusing on his finger gently tugging the leash while baiting Lolita, like an angler palying with his fish.
Where they both miss, and this is my opinion from reading the book, is that they both fail to capture the potential ambuguity of the whole story. The story is from Humbert's perspective and he's obviously deranged and delusional. From the tone of the book, the reader is often left wondering just how accurate Humbert is relating his story. The narrator is a pedophile so he is not going to realize just how wrong he is. As a matter of fact he partially blames Lolita for being subconsiously seductive. Of course he's going to believe that, he's already delusional. It's obvious from the story that his judgement is way off, and he's not seeing things as they are. I believe that the author, Nabakov, gives clues to the reader at the end that Lolita is less a seducer than Humbert sees her, and is really the victim.

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6 Years ago
DerekIsMetal
26 posts
A Classic!
There are such subtleties in the book that were incredibly hard to portray on film.

Lolita WAS innocent and naive, that's what made her a nymphet - by Nabokov's definition. It was that she didn't understand that she was being sexual while doing so, she was just doing what most girls at that age do .. pretending to be a grown up. Humbert loved her for what she was, not her glamors of being an adult.

Humbert is a complex character, more so in the book, constantly getting you to sympathize, then subsequently putting his foot in his mouth. His love borders on obsession and quite frequently in the book he is afraid that his love for her will drive him back to the sanitarium.

I think the description of this movie is disgusting, it completely forgoes any romance (which the book is FOUNDED upon) and makes it sound like something seedy and disgusting.

I love Jeremy Irons as Humbert Humbert, he captures the soul of the character magnificently, as drole and romantic as he is. Dominique Swain was prefect as well, she had the gawkiness that was needed to play the part. The movie stayed as close to the book as possible, while the 62 version did nothing but BUTCHER the hell out of it.

Lolita is not something you can just watch or just read, it is something to ruminate over.. a presence of mind, an alternative way of thinking. You've got to get past the 'pedophilia' mindframe to really understand it's beauty. I think it's one of the most believable, beautiful and tragic love stories of our time.

quick reply! | 2 replies

6 Years ago
cladastris
29 posts
Beautifully written. I couldn't agree more!


5 Years ago
evilpenguin
185 posts
I read the book as well and make no bones about it, Humbert was a sick pedophile. He fantasized having children with Lolita and raising more nymphettes. He seems so vulnerable and sincere in the book because it is from his viewpoint. He is an 'unreliable narrator' much like Poe's Montessori in "The Cask of Amontillado" or the narrator in "Tell Tale Heart." The thing to bear in mind when reading from an unreliable narrator is that not only are they blind to their own flaws and rationalize and justify grave wrongs, their portrayal of details and other characters are skewed. In Nabokov's book it almost seems that Lolita has an equal hand in seducing Humbert. But it's Humbert who is relating this. At the end of the book Lolita says something ( I forget exactly) that suggests that she had felt victimized all along. Humbert doesn't pick up on that, but if the reader is astute, he/she should.


5 Years ago
storck9000
43 posts
Lolita
Absolutely incredible movie!

quick reply! | 0 replies

5 Years ago
Taimur29
13418 posts
Lolita
classic, the novel by Vladimir Nabokov is awesome and the movie is a partial but good attempt. 4/5

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5 Years ago
Joseph-Garcia
103 posts
Lolita La Ninita.
In parts, the acting was atrocious.

Tragic, really.

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5 Years ago
zofe_1978
19 posts
Lolita
sick movie !

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