gomovies Movie Les misérables





Creators=Ladj Ly director=Ladj Ly brief=Les misérables is a movie starring Damien Bonnard, Alexis Manenti, and Djebril Zonga. A cop from the provinces moves to Paris to join the Anti-Crime Brigade of Montfermeil, discovering an underworld where the tensions between the Tomatometer=7,8 / 10 Stars 2019 Cast=Djebril Zonga, Issa Perica. Les misérables 1998. Saw this at MIFF yesterday, an absolutely incredible film. Les miserables pbs.

Les misérables trailer. Teacher made us watch this. OH SANTA. I am mildly surprised by Jamess French, its actually not shit. Les misérables in concert: the 25th anniversary. Les misérables cast. Les miserables escape route. Les misérables 25th anniversary event. Les misérables tv series. Les misérables 2012.


Now that is how to sing this song. Brilliant. Les miserables 2012. I watched some of this last night and just now filled my soul with the rest. I give massive thanks to the ones who put this all together: the original organizers and the ones who took the time and patience and money to present this treasure to us. Hugs to all. Les misérables 2020. Les misérables 85th academy awards performance. Eponie had it better as a kid, and Corsette had nothing, then it flipped and Corsette got everything whilst Eponie had nothing. I love that irony, especially as Eponie got herself killed to save Marius.

Les miserables summary. Les miserables musical. Les misérables (2012) trailer. Welcome to the LitCharts study guide on Victor Hugo's Les Miserables. Created by the original team behind SparkNotes, LitCharts are the world's best literature guides. Brief Biography of Victor Hugo Victor Hugo was the son of a French major and general in Napoleon’s army, so he traveled around often as a child. His mother was a royalist (committed to the French monarchy), and Hugo initially adopted her views. He studied law in Paris, but from 1816 on he began to write poetry and drama, and his first book of poetry won accolades from Louis XVIII. Slowly Hugo was drawn into a crowd of literary people who were devoted to Romanticism, and over time he exchanged his royalist views for more liberal opinions, especially after Charles X imposed restrictions on freedom of the press. His first work of mainstream success was Notre-Dame de Paris, (known in English as The Hunchback of Notre-Dame) a historical novel that provides a harsh condemnation of social ills. During the Revolution of 1848, Hugo was elected to the Constituent Assembly, but after Napoleon III took power in the Second Empire of 1851, he was forced to flee to Brussels. He eventually settled on the island of Guernsey, where he wrote Les Misérables —a book that almost immediately attained worldwide success. Hugo married his childhood friend, Adèle Foucher, and had five children. He died in 1885 and was given a state funeral, having become a national hero once a republic was again established in France in 1870. Today, while he is best known abroad for his novels like Notre-Dame and Les Misérables (as well as the musical that the latter prompted), the French tend to think of Hugo as one of their great national poets. Historical Context of Les Miserables Contrary to common belief, Les Misérables does not take place during the French Revolution, but rather in the years between 1815 and 1832, culminating in a relatively minor insurrection that year. However, knowledge of earlier French history is definitely helpful in understanding much of the plot. 1789 saw the famous capture of the Bastille fortress by French revolutionaries, but only in 1792 was France declared a republic, after a violent uprising leading to the imprisonment of the king and his wife, Marie-Antoinette. The National Convention—the ruling body— executed the king after trying him for treason against the nation. In the coming years the new rulers began to turn against each other and a period of great violence known as “the Terror” ensued. In 1799 Napoleon Bonaparte staged a coup and, in 1804, was elected Emperor. He embarked on multiple military campaigns with the ultimate goal of conquering all of Europe. Only in 1815 did his enemies, now in alliance, invade France and send him into exile—but he returned for a “Hundred Days” of renewed battle in 1815 before being definitively defeated at the Battle of Waterloo. Thereafter, France reverted to a monarchy, in what’s known as the Restoration. In 1830, several days of riots in Paris, which is referred to as the “July Revolution, ” led to the replacement of the king, Charles X, with his distant relative from another line of the family, Louis-Philippe. Two years later, people in Paris were disgruntled with how little this minor change had impacted anything. The direct trigger for the 1832 riots, which were quickly quashed (as the book portrays), was the death of a well-liked and socially liberal politician, Lamarque. Other Books Related to Les Miserables As a young man and budding literary figure, Victor Hugo worked on translations of Virgil, a ancient Roman poet best known for the Aeneid, an epic poem that deals with the founding of the Roman people after their defeat by the Greeks in the Trojan War. The journey of the protagonist, Aeneas, from defeat to triumph—overcoming obstacles such as a trip down into the underworld—has various points of resonance with Jean Valjean’s own path. But Hugo was also working within a more confined literary period, one of French Romanticism. This movement was characterized by an emphasis on individual subjectivity, an idealization of nature, and freedom of the artist. Romantic poets like Chateaubriand had an enormous influence on Hugo, especially as a younger man, when he held more conservative political opinions. Later, Hugo would attempt to use Romantic methods for a different social and political goal, seeking to expose the small tragedies of the common man. In this, his work can be related to other 19th-century novels that sought to portray social ills, including Charles Dickens’ Tale of Two Cities. Hugo’s work prefigured Balzac and Tolstoy’s sweeping novels of realism in its attempt to create a total portrayal of society. Key Facts about Les Miserables Full Title: Les Misérables When Written: 1845-1862 Where Written: Paris and in exile, in Brussels and the island of Guernsey When Published: 1862 Literary Period: French Romanticism Genre: Epic Novel, Historical Fiction Setting: Paris and other provincial towns in France Climax: Jean Valjean leads a wounded Marius on his back through the sewers of Paris Antagonist: Police inspector Javert is constantly on the trail of Valjean; he is, however, a more complex antagonist than the purely evil Thenardier. Point of View: The novel is in third-person, cleaving closely to the minds of several characters, but at times withdrawing as the narrator professes ignorance for certain actions or thoughts. The narrator inserts himself explicitly into the novel at several points, and often makes his own social and analytic commentary on the events he’s describing. Extra Credit for Les Miserables Mass Mobilization. For Victor Hugo’s funeral, nearly two million people were drawn to the streets of Paris—more than the city’s entire population at that time. Let’s Talk Politics. Hugo originally envisioned Les Misérables as a love story and indictment of the prison system in France. Only after he witnessed the 1848 revolution did he begin to focus more on revolution as a theme and emphasis. Baena, Victoria. "Les Miserables. " LitCharts. LitCharts LLC, 16 Oct 2015. Web. 20 Feb 2020. Baena, Victoria. " Les Miserables. " LitCharts LLC, October 16, 2015. Retrieved February 20, 2020..

Newt and Bellatrix Lestrange. Les misérables in concert: the 25th anniversary movie. Les miserables songs. Les misérables musical. Les misérables (2018 miniseries. Les misérables do you hear the people sing. Les misérables characters. When I saw this for the first time I was little and didnt understand stand this scream now Im in high school and now I get his reaction. All of his friends are dead and he is the only one left. I feel like Javert is the kind of person who would have been very strongly in favor of the Crusades if he was alive at that time. Les miserables. J'aime bien les gens des beaux quartiers qui nous donnent des leçons et qui nous disent d'aller voir ce film alors que nous on vit tous les jours dans la cité au milieu des dealers et de leurs destructions. Pour ceux qui ont vu le film mais qui ne connaissent pas les cités allez vous balader dans ces cités pour voir la réalité plutôt qu' une fiction. Exemple celle-ci si vous avez des couilles !3m6!1e1!3m4!1srTIIKS8y-BQkuxcpKA9U2Q!2e0!7i16384!8i8192?hl=fr&authuser=0.

Original Broadway Cast Recording was released in 1987, after show’s successful premier on Broadway. Some part of the cast already appeared in the original London recording, including actor playing Valjean and actress playing Eponine. The main cast for the recording is: Colm Wilkinson (Jean Valjean), Terrence Mann (Javert), Randy Graf (Fantine), David Bryant (Marius), Judy Kuhn (Cosette), Frances Ruffelle (Eponine) and Michael Maguire (Enjolras). The cast was awarded with several Tony awards and nominations.

Pourquoi les gens ne voient en ce film qu'un flic blanc qui violente des jeunes de cités ? C'est quand même étrange de conclure à un film anti-blanc en se basant uniquement sur ce personnage mais bon... If you're a veteran of any conflict and this song doesn't cut you deep then you've never known a true friend ever. Truly great performance. Les misérables. Winner of over 100 international awards and seen by over 70 million, this musical phenomenon is an epic tale of passion and redemption in the throes of revolution. This title is currently restricted. Expected general release is unknown. Click "Follow" to be among the first to know when this title is released. Les Misérables is the world’s longest running musical — a true modern classic based on Victor Hugo's novel and featuring one of the most memorable scores of all time.  With countless awards to its name, Les Misérables is as groundbreaking today as it was when it first premiered in London in 1985. In nineteenth century France, Jean Valjean is released from 19 years of unjust imprisonment, but finds nothing in store for him but mistrust and mistreatment. He breaks his parole in hopes of starting a new life, initiating a lifelong struggle for redemption as he is relentlessly pursued by police inspector Javert, who refuses to believe that Valjean can change his ways. Finally, during the Paris student uprising of 1832, Javert must confront his ideals after Valjean spares his life and saves that of the student revolutionary who has captured the heart of Valjean's adopted daughter. His world view shattered, Javert commits suicide, and Valjean finally attains the peace that he has sought for so long. Epic, grand and uplifting, Les Misérables packs an emotional wallop that has thrilled audiences all over the world. The sung-through pop opera is ideal for a cast of exceptional singers and overflows with melodies that are already standards. A spectacle on Broadway and in London, Les Misérables is equally effective with a minimal set; it is its powerful affirmation of the human spirit that has made Les Misérables a popular masterpiece. This title is currently unavailable for licensing. Perusal and license applications are not available until release. Questions & Answers Login to flag as inappropriate Related shows or resources: Les Misérables Can I use the musics in musical 'Les Miserables' for my university project? Hello, I am a student studying an foundation course in the UK. I have an project and I am planning it. It will be exhibition in the university. While it, I found that there is a copyright problem, so I hope to make it clearly. I want to make a video such as a documentary about French Revolution. I think its contents will be a comparing between reality of French Revolution and Les Miserables. So I want to know if I use some music like 'Do you hear the peplople sing? ', 'empty chairs at empty tables', and 'Red and black'. Answer this Question Related shows or resources: Les Misérables Community theater production I read an earlier question regarding on someone trying to get the rights but its restricted due to a national tour. I checked the show dates on Ticketmaster and it is not playing anywhere near we my theater group is based, would it still be restricted for us to perform? Answer this Question Related shows or resources: Les Misérables Would it be possible to make an arrangement of a musical Dear Lady, Dear Sir, I am the conductor of 2 great windbands in Switzerland. We are looking about doing a special event in 2021. One idea was to make a concert version (with choir and soloists) of a musical. How can we get the authorisation to make such arrangement for windband? If possible. I was thinking about « les misérables ». Or if authorisation for  « les misérables » is impossible, could it be possible for another show and which one? Thank you fir your help, best regards? Christophe Answer this Question Related shows or resources: Les Misérables How can I obtain the rights to perform a song? Hello, My name is Madison Unruh and I was curious as to how to obtain rights to perform a song from Les Miserables to perform at state in December. My group was wanting to perform "A Heart Full of Love / In My Life" at the annual Colorado Thespian Conference this year, and I'm not sure who to talk to to obtain rights for this song, if possible. Any help would be greatly appreciated! Thank you so much! Related shows or resources: Les Misérables About Concert Style Musical Dear Music Theatre International Staff, My Name is Kosei Maeda, and I am an artisctic director of orchestra in Japan. I'm thinking now that we will hold a concert which forcuses on Musical especially, Westside Story or Les Misérables now, and I have some questions about performace and licence. First of all, I would be delighted if you answered whether we can hold a concert style musical ( which means we use only music and song, nothing else) or not. Secondly, if we can, tell me how we should do, and tell me the process to use music and music scores please. Finaly, tell me how much is the total cost, please. I'm so sorry for poor English, if you can answered as soon as possible, I would be happy. Yours sincerely, Kosei Maeda Pages.

I'm watching this in 2017 and omg, when you watch the trailer again it just blows you away again and of course Anne made me cry. Again. Pes misérables (2012. Les misérables movie. Not only is his voice perfect for this role, the way he can act with such pain is far better than some famous actors like Clooney or Pitt. Les misérables dreamed a dream. In the rain. Les misérables ladj ly. Les misérables play. For those who have been fans of the musical for many years, this is undoubtedly the best performance of Stars ever. When I found out that Quast was not a professionally trained singer I was even more impressed by his musical intuition and outstanding vocal skills. Of course, there is no point in comparing Quast's work to that of Crowe in the film. Crowe did what he could do with his limited vocal resources. We all know that the film makers took their risks when they put all their marbles on great photography, outdoor shots, and award winning names while sacrificing the musical part. I don't know if the film was successful with the general public, but I'm sure it was a disappointment for die-hard musical fans like me. We were expecting great film features, but not at the expense of great vocal performances. Pity.

Les miserables cast. Les misérables 2019 bande annonce. DAMM GOOD LES MISERABLES All these clips are awsome THIS FULL STREAMING MOVIE CAN BE SEEN FROM. Les mis is my fav musical. Having seen Colm Wilkinson in the original Broadway production and Lea Salonga as Eponine in 1993, the film version is disappointing. Samantha Barks as Eponine was tolerable, Russell Crowe as Javert was painful. I know that everybody did their best, but the movie was mediocre. E V E R Y M A N A K I N G. Est ce qu on peut revoir la vidéo ou Anne Élisabeth lemoine se fout littéralement avec ces convives de l argot des banlieues devant et pour faire honte aya nakamura svp? Vous savez la vidéo juste avant toute cette fausse solennité sur ce film sublime au coeur de la misère des cités. Qui l émeut que pour l effet et la caméra... point de sincérité ici. continuez ainsi. Vous avez tout à y gagner...

Les misérables medley - single lindsey stirling

Les misérables tv. “we used to sing about tomorrow but tomorrow never came” I FELT THAT IN A DEEEPPP LEVEL. Les misérables by victor hugo. A 7 min 30 pourquoi l'appel a la prière musulmane est là et pourquoi est- elle remixé surtout. I love this song but its always hurtful watching anne in this look.

Les misérables broadway.

Proves the old saying~ “Never judge a book by its cover” STUNNING Performance!❤️

Les misérables 2012 cast. Les misérables soundtrack. Les Misérables is a 2012 epic historical period musical film directed by Tom Hooper and scripted by William Nicholson, Alain Boublil, who wrote the original French lyrics, Claude-Michel Schönberg, who wrote the music, and Herbert Kretzmer, who wrote the English lyrics, based on the 1862 French novel of the same name by Victor Hugo, which also inspired a 1980 musical by Boublil and Schönberg. The film is a British and American venture distributed by Universal Pictures. The film stars an ensemble cast led by Hugh Jackman, Russell Crowe, Anne Hathaway, Eddie Redmayne, Amanda Seyfried, Helena Bonham Carter, and Sacha Baron Cohen. The film takes place in France during the early 19th century and tells the story of Jean Valjean who, while being hunted for decades by the ruthless policeman Javert after breaking parole, agrees to care for a factory worker's daughter. The story reaches resolution against the background of the June Rebellion. Following the release of the 1980 musical, a film adaptation was mired in "development hell" for over ten years, as the rights were passed on to several major studios, and various directors and actors considered. In 2011, producer Cameron Mackintosh sold the film rights to Eric Fellner, who financed the film through his Working Title Films. In June 2011, production of the film officially began, with Hooper and Mackintosh serving as director and producer, and the main characters were cast later that year. Principal photography commenced in March 2012, with a budget of $61   million. [9] Filming took place on locations in Greenwich, London, Chatham, Winchester, Bath, and Portsmouth, England; in Gourdon, France; and on soundstages in Pinewood Studios. Les Misérables held its world premiere at Leicester Square in London on 5 December 2012, and was released 25 December 2012 in the United States and 11 January 2013 in the United Kingdom. [2] [8] [10] It grossed over $441   million worldwide. The film received generally favourable [11] reviews, with many critics praising the direction, production values, musical numbers and the cast performances, with Jackman, Hathaway, Redmayne, Seyfried and Samantha Barks being the most often singled out for praise. The film won the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy, the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for Jackman, and the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture for Hathaway. It also won four British Academy Film Awards (BAFTA), including for Best Actress in a Supporting Role for Hathaway. Additionally, it received eight Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture (the first musical nominated since 2002's winner Chicago) and Best Actor for Jackman, and won three, for Best Sound Mixing, Best Makeup and Hairstyling, and Best Supporting Actress for Hathaway. [12] Plot In 1815, French prisoner Jean Valjean is released on parole from the Bagne of Toulon after serving nineteen years for stealing a loaf of bread for his sister’s daughter and trying to escape multiple times. On the outside, Valjean's anger rises as his paroled status prevents him from getting work or accommodation. He is offered shelter by the kindly Bishop of Digne, but Valjean steals his silverware. Captured by police and taken to the Bishop, Valjean is shocked when the Bishop answers he offered him the silver, telling him to use it to do something worthwhile with his life. Moved by the Bishop's words, Valjean decides to break his parole and start a new life. Eight years later in 1823, Valjean is now a respected factory owner and mayor of Montreuil, Pas-de-Calais. He is shocked when Javert, formerly a Toulon prison guard, arrives as his new chief of police. Javert suspects Valjean's real identity when he rescues an injured worker trapped under a heavy cart. One of Valjean's workers, Fantine, is dismissed by the factory foreman upon learning she has an illegitimate daughter Cosette, whom she left to live with the greedy innkeepers, the Thénardiers, and to whom she sends all her earnings. To support her daughter, Fantine sells her hair, her teeth, becomes a prostitute and is arrested by Javert when she attacks an abusive customer. Valjean, learning who she is, rescues her and takes her to the hospital. Valjean later learns that a man has been wrongly identified as him, and decides to reveal his true identity to the court - before returning to the dying Fantine, promising to care for Cosette. Javert arrives to arrest Valjean but he escapes, finds Cosette and pays Fantine's debts to the Thénardiers. Valjean and Cosette flee from Javert, hiding in a convent, aided by the worker Valjean rescued before. Nine years later, Valjean has become a philanthropist and helps the poor in Paris. General Lamarque, the only government official sympathetic to the poor, dies, and a group of revolutionists called the Friends of the ABC plot to rebel against the monarchy. Marius Pontmercy, a member of the Friends, encounters Cosette and they fall in love. He asks Éponine, the Thénardiers' daughter, to help find her. They finally meet and confess their love, leaving Éponine heartbroken as she's also in love with Marius. Thénardier plans on robbing Valjean's house, but they are stopped by Éponine. Valjean, afraid Javert could be near, makes plans to flee to England with Cosette. Cosette leaves a letter for Marius, but Éponine finds it and hides it from him. During Lamarque's funeral procession, the revolt begins and barricades are built across Paris. Javert pretends to be an ally to spy on the rebels but the street urchin Gavroche exposes him as a policeman. During the first skirmish against the soldiers, Éponine takes a bullet for Marius and dies in his arms, giving him Cosette's letter and confessing her love. Marius' answer to Cosette is intercepted by Valjean, who joins the revolution to guard Marius. Valjean offers to execute Javert but actually releases him, faking his death. By dawn, the soldiers are close to ending the revolution, storming the students' barricade and executing everyone save Marius and Valjean, who escape into the sewers. Enjolras, the leader of the revolutionaries, is the last to be shot, alongside Grantaire, a cynic who joins the fight due to his devotion to Enjolras rather than hope for a better France. Thénardier comes across Valjean and the unconscious Marius, stealing the latter's ring, before pointing a way out. Valjean finds Javert waiting for him, ignoring his nemesis's threats. Javert, morally confused by the mercy of Valjean, commits suicide by throwing himself in the Seine. Marius recovers but is traumatised by the death of his friends. Marius and Cosette are reunited but Valjean, concerned his presence would threaten their happiness, makes plans to leave and reveals his story to Marius, who promises to remain silent. Cosette and Marius marry, but the Thénardiers crash the wedding reception to try to blackmail Marius, with Thénardier saying that he witnessed Valjean carrying a murdered corpse and shows the stolen ring. Marius recognises it as his own and understands that Valjean saved him that night. Marius forces Thénardier to reveal where Valjean is before leaving with Cosette, with the Thénardiers thrown out of the wedding afterwards. Cosette and Marius reunite with the dying Valjean at the convent. Valjean gives them letters of confession before dying peacefully, and his spirit is guided away by the spirits of Fantine and the Bishop to join the spirits of Eponine, Gavroche and the Friends of the ABC in the afterlife. Cast Hugh Jackman as Jean Valjean, a Frenchman released from Toulon prison after 19 years of imprisonment for stealing bread and failed attempts at escaping from the prison. [13] Around June 2011, Jackman met with producer Cameron Mackintosh to audition in New York. [14] To prepare for the role, Jackman lost 15 pounds (6. 8 kg) and later regained 30 pounds (14 kg) to mirror his character's success. [14] He avoided drinking coffee, warmed up at least 15 minutes every day, kept Ricola lozenges, drank as much as seven litres of water per day, sat in steam three times a day, took cold baths and used a wet washcloth over his face while flying, citing the musical's original co-director Trevor Nunn for his training. [15] He worked extensively with vocal coach Joan Lader, and managed to extend his vocal range, which he originally categorised a high baritone, up to tenor. [16] Russell Crowe as Javert, a police inspector dedicating his life to imprisoning Valjean once again. [13] Before being cast as Javert, Crowe was initially dissatisfied with the character. On his way to Europe for a friend's wedding, Crowe came to London and met with producer Cameron Mackintosh. On meeting with Tom Hooper, he told the director about his concerns about playing Javert, and after meeting with him, Crowe was "determined to be involved in the project and play Javert. I think it had something to do with Tom's passion for what he was about to undertake, and he clearly understood the problems and he clearly understood the challenge. " [17] On visiting Victor Hugo 's home in Paris, Crowe said, "[The house's curator] told me about [19th century detective Eugene Francois] Vidocq, a man who had been both a prisoner and a policeman, the man credited with inventing undercover police work when he established the Brigade de Surete. " [14] Anne Hathaway as Fantine, the mother of Cosette and a struggling factory worker, who resorts to prostitution. [18] [19] [20] When Hathaway was cast, she stated, "There was resistance because I was between their ideal ages for the parts—maybe not mature enough for Fantine but past the point where I could believably play Cosette. " [14] Amanda Seyfried as Cosette, the illegitimate daughter of Fantine, who is kept by the Thénardiers until Valjean buys her from them. On developing Cosette, Seyfried said, "In the little time that I had to explain Cosette and give the audience a reason [to see her as] a symbol of love and strength and light in this tragedy, I needed to be able to convey things you may not have connected with in the show. " [21] A vocal coach was enlisted to help her with the songs. Isabelle Allen plays Cosette as a child. [23] On working with her fellow actors, Allen said, "They gave us lots of tips and mostly [made] sure we were all OK. They were really nice. " [24] Eddie Redmayne as Marius Pontmercy, a student revolutionary who is friends with the Thenardiers' daughter, Éponine, but falls in love with Cosette. [25] [26] [27] He found director Hooper's vision "incredibly helpful". On collaborating with Hooper, Redmayne said, "He was incredibly collaborative. Certainly during the rehearsal process, we sat with Tom and the Victor Hugo book adding things. " [28] It was Redmayne who suggested to Hooper that his character's song, "Empty Chairs at Empty Tables", should begin a cappella in order to better express Marius' guilt and pain. Helena Bonham Carter and Sacha Baron Cohen as the Thénardiers, a pair of swindling innkeepers. [29] [30] [31] Hooper previously collaborated with Bonham Carter in The King's Speech, in which she portrayed Queen Elizabeth, King George VI 's wife. [32] Baron Cohen and Bonham Carter previously co-starred in the film adaptation of the musical Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street. When Baron Cohen accepted the role of Thénardier, he had to abandon Django Unchained. [33] Samantha Barks as Éponine, the Thénardiers' daughter. [34] Having previously played the role at the 25th Anniversary concert and in the West End production, Barks said "there was similarities in playing the role—they're the same character—but Eponine in the novel and Eponine in the musical are two kind of different girls, so to me it was the thrill of merging those two together, to get something that still had that heart and soul that we all connect to in the musical, but also the awkward, self-loathing teenager that we see in the novel, trying to merge those two together. " She found Jackman "fascinating to learn from, and I feel like that's the way it should be done". [35] Aaron Tveit as Enjolras, the leader of Les Amis de l'ABC. Hoping to play Marius, Tveit submitted an audition tape in which he sang "Empty Chairs at Empty Tables" and "In My Life". He had never performed any role in the musical. He also said of Enjolras that "once I got more and more familiar with the material and when I read the novel, I was like, 'Wow this is a really, really great role, ' and I felt very much better suited for it. " Tveit said the shooting of the film was "almost as grueling as a marathon". [36] Daniel Huttlestone as Gavroche, the wise and heroic street boy, who displays a fresh, lucid and ironical look over the French society. He had performed the same role at the Queen's Theatre in London, where he stayed with the show for 1 year, before being cast for reprising it in the present film. His performance was praised both by public and critics, some of whom see him as a real scene-stealer. Colm Wilkinson and Frances Ruffelle, two of the original cast members involved in the West End and Broadway productions of the English version (as Jean Valjean and Éponine, respectively), make appearances. Wilkinson plays the Bishop of Digne, while Ruffelle plays a prostitute. [ citation needed] Hadley Fraser, who previously played Grantaire in the 25th Anniversary Concert and Javert at West End, appears as the Army General. Another West End actor, Gina Beck, appears as one of the "Turning Women". Michael Jibson plays the foreman of the factory in which Fantine works and is fired from. [31] Bertie Carvel has a cameo as Bamatabois, a dandy who sexually harasses Fantine. Several actors in the West End production of the musical appear as members of the student society, including George Blagden as Grantaire; [37] Killian Donnelly as Combeferre; Fra Fee as Courfeyrac; Alistair Brammer as Jean Prouvaire; Hugh Skinner as Joly; [38] Gabriel Vick as Feuilly; [39] Iwan Lewis as Bahorel; and Stuart Neal as Bossuet. Blagden was cast in January 2012. [40] Other stage actors including Hannah Waddingham, Daniel Evans and Kerry Ellis have small parts in the film along with actors who previously starred in various productions of Les Misérables. [31] [41] Musical numbers A highlights soundtrack album was released via Universal Republic 21 December 2012. [42] Republic Records confirmed 25 January 2013, via Twitter that a 2-disc deluxe soundtrack was in production alongside the DVD and Blu-ray; it was released 19 March 2013. [43] The film contains every song from the original stage musical with the exception of "I Saw Him Once" and "Dog Eats Dog", although many songs have been partially or extensively cut. "The Attack on Rue Plumet" and "Little People" were especially shortened. In addition, the Bishop sings with Fantine during "Valjean's Death" instead of Eponine, as was in the stage musical. "Stars" was also moved to before "Look Down", which echoes the original 1985 London production. The lyrics of some songs were also changed to suit the changes in setting or narrative to the stage musical. In addition to the cuts, a new song, "Suddenly" was added, new music was composed for the battle scenes, and the order of several songs changed from the stage musical. Several major pieces—primarily "Who Am I? ", "Stars", and the two "Soliloquy" pieces—are performed in a different key from most recordings. "Look Down" – Convicts, Javert, Valjean †§ "The Bishop" – Bishop of Digne †§ "Valjean's Soliloquy" – Valjean †§ "At the End of the Day" – Poor, Foreman, Workers, Factory Women, Fantine, Valjean †§ "The Runaway Cart" – Valjean, Javert "The Docks (Lovely Ladies)" – Sailors, Old Woman, Fantine, Crone, Whores, Pimp, Toothman § " I Dreamed a Dream " – Fantine †§ "Fantine's Arrest" – Bamatabois, Fantine, Javert, Valjean § "Who Am I? " – Valjean § "Fantine's Death" – Fantine, Valjean § "The Confrontation" – Javert, Valjean †§ "Castle on a Cloud" – Young Cosette, Mme. Thénardier †§ "Master of the House" – Thénardier, Mme. Thénardier, Inn Patrons †§ "The Well Scene" – Valjean, Young Cosette § "The Bargain" – Valjean, Thénardier, Mme. Thénardier § "The Thénardier Waltz of Treachery" – Thénardier, Valjean, Mme. Thénardier, Young Cosette § " Suddenly " – Valjean †§ "The Convent" – Valjean § "Stars" – Javert § "Paris/Look Down" – Gavroche, Beggars, Enjolras, Marius, Students § "The Robbery" – Thénardier, Mme. Thénardier, Éponine, Valjean § "Javert's Intervention" – Javert, Thénardier § "Éponine's Errand" - Éponine, Marius "ABC Café/Red and Black" – Students, Enjolras, Marius, Grantaire, Gavroche †§ "In My Life" – Cosette, Valjean, Marius, Éponine § "A Heart Full of Love" – Marius, Cosette, Éponine †§ "The Attack on Rue Plumet" – Thénardier, Thieves, Éponine, Valjean " On My Own " – Éponine †§ " One Day More " – Valjean, Marius, Cosette, Éponine, Enjolras, Javert, Thénardier, Mme. Thénardier, Cast of Les Misérables †§ " Do You Hear the People Sing? " – Enjolras, Marius, Students, Beggars § "Building the Barricade (Upon These Stones)" – Enjolras, Javert, Gavroche, Students § "Javert's Arrival" – Javert, Enjolras § "Little People" – Gavroche, Students, Enjolras, Javert § "A Little Fall of Rain" – Éponine, Marius § "Night of Anguish" – Enjolras, Marius, Valjean, Javert, Students "Drink With Me" – Grantaire, Marius, Gavroche, Students †§ "Bring Him Home" – Valjean †§ "Dawn of Anguish" – Enjolras, Marius, Gavroche, Students § "The Second Attack (Death of Gavroche)" – Gavroche, Enjolras, Students, Army Officer § "The Sewers" – Valjean, Javert § "Javert's Suicide" – Javert †§ "Turning" – Parisian women § "Empty Chairs at Empty Tables" – Marius †§ "A Heart Full of Love [Reprise]" – Marius, Cosette, Valjean, Gillenormand § "Valjean's Confession" – Valjean, Marius § "Suddenly [Reprise]" – Marius, Cosette § "Wedding Chorale" – Chorus, Marius, Thérnardier, Mme. Thérnardier § "Beggars at the Feast" – Thénardier, Mme. Thénardier § "Valjean's Death" – Valjean, Fantine, Cosette, Marius, Bishop of Digne †§ "Do You Hear the People Sing? [Reprise] / Epilogue" – The Cast of Les Misérables †§ † Included on the highlights edition soundtrack § Included on the deluxe edition soundtrack Production Development Following the release of Les Misérables (1980), a French sung-through concept album by Alain Boublil and Claude-Michel Schönberg based on the novel of the same name by Victor Hugo, the musical premiered at the Palais des Sports in Paris in 1980. The English-language West End theatre production opened at the Barbican Arts Centre on 8 October 1985. The subsequent Broadway production opened at the Broadway Theatre on 12 March 1987 and closed at the Imperial Theatre on 18 May 2003 after 6, 680 performances. [44] In 1988, Alan Parker was considered to direct a film adaptation of the Les Misérables musical. In 1991, Bruce Beresford signed on to be the film's director. [45] Producer Cameron Mackintosh had an integral role in facilitating the production of the film. In 1992, producer Cameron Mackintosh announced that the film would be co-produced by TriStar Pictures. [46] However, the film was abandoned. In 2005, Mackintosh later confirmed that interest in turning the musical into a film adaptation had resumed during the early months of that year. Mackintosh said that he wanted the film to be directed by "someone who has a vision for the show that will put the show's original team, including [Mackintosh], back to work. " He also said that he wanted the film audiences to make it "fresh as the actual show". [47] In 2009, producer Eric Fellner began negotiations with Mackintosh to acquire the film's rights and concluded it near the end of 2011. Fellner, Tim Bevan, and Debra Hayward engaged William Nicholson to write a screenplay for the film. [14] Nicholson wrote the draft within six weeks time. [14] The DVD/Blu-ray release of Les Misérables: 25th Anniversary Concert confirmed an announcement of the musical's film adaptation. [48] Pre-production In March 2011, director Tom Hooper began negotiations to direct Les Misérables from the screenplay by William Nicholson. [49] Production on the film officially began in June that year, with Cameron Mackintosh and Working Title Films co-producing. Having already approached Hooper prior to production with the desire of playing Jean Valjean, Hugh Jackman began negotiations to star in the film alongside Paul Bettany as Javert. [50] [51] Other stars who became attached to the project included Hathaway and Helena Bonham Carter. [52] In September 2011, Jackman was cast as Jean Valjean and Russell Crowe was cast as Javert. [53] The following month, Mackintosh confirmed that Fantine would be played by Hathaway. Before Hathaway was cast, Amy Adams, Jessica Biel, Tammy Blanchard, Kristin Kreuk, Marion Cotillard, Kate Winslet and Rebecca Hall were also considered for the part. [54] For the role, Hathaway allowed her hair to be cut short on camera for a scene in which her character sells her hair, stating that the lengths she goes to for her roles "don't feel like sacrifices. Getting to transform is one of the best parts of [acting]. " [55] The role also required her to lose 25 pounds (11 kg). [14] In addition to Hathaway's weight loss, Hugh Jackman also lost an extreme amount of weight for the opening scene as Jean Valjean when he is imprisoned in a labor camp. To achieve an emaciated look, Jackman committed to a minimalistic diet and intense work outs. In an interview with Epix, Jackman revealed that he went on 45 minute morning runs on an empty stomach which Hathaway later used as a weight loss tactic with Jackman's help, and he went on a 36-hour liquid fast. This allowed him to rapidly lose ten pounds and caused his eyes and cheeks to sink severely. [56] With these efforts, Jackman was able to successfully look unrecognizable as Jean Valjean in the opening scene. In November 2011, Eddie Redmayne was cast as Marius Pontmercy. [25] The shortlist of actresses for the role of Éponine included Scarlett Johansson, Lea Michele, Miley Cyrus, Tamsin Egerton, Taylor Swift, and Evan Rachel Wood. [57] [58] In January 2012, the press reported that the role of Éponine had officially been offered to Taylor Swift. [59] [60] However, Swift later stated that those reports were not entirely accurate. [61] [62] [63] At the end of the month, Mackintosh made a special appearance during the curtain call of the Oliver! UK tour at the Palace Theatre, Manchester, announcing that the tour's Nancy, Samantha Barks, who had played Éponine in the West End production and in the 25th Anniversary concert, would reprise the role in the film. [34] Barks had been auditioning for 15 weeks by that point. [64] Originally, an unknown was sought for the role of Cosette, with an open casting call in New York City in December 2011. [65] In January 2012, reports surfaced that Amanda Seyfried had been offered the role instead. [66] Eddie Redmayne confirmed both Seyfried's casting and that of Bonham Carter as Madame Thénardier in an interview on 12 January. [18] Hooper confirmed that he would stick to the musical's essentially sung-through form and would thus introduce very little additional dialogue. [27] Hooper confirmed that the film would not be shot in 3D, expressing his opinion that it would not enhance the emotional narrative of the film and would distract audiences from the storytelling. [67] Following this announcement, reports surfaced in the press that Sacha Baron Cohen had begun talks to join the cast as Thénardier and that Aaron Tveit had been cast as Enjolras. [68] [69] Later that month, the press officially confirmed Tveit's casting as Enjolras. [19] [20] Colm Wilkinson and Frances Ruffelle (the original Valjean and Éponine, respectively, in the West End and Broadway productions) appeared in the film. Wilkinson played the Bishop of Digne, and Ruffelle had a cameo as a prostitute. [ citation needed] George Blagden was cast as Grantaire. [37] In an interview with BBC Radio 4's Front Row, Tom Hooper revealed that Claude-Michel Schönberg will be composing one new song and additional music. The director also expanded on the performers singing live on set, which he felt would eliminate the need to recapture "locked" performances and allow more creative freedom. More details of this were confirmed by Eddie Redmayne in an interview. He stated that the cast would sing to piano tracks (via earpiece) and that the orchestra would be added in post-production. [70] In February 2012, casting auditions involving extras for the film took place at the University of Portsmouth and Chatham Maritime in Chatham. [71] Several days later, Mackintosh officially confirmed that Bonham Carter would play Madame Thénardier. [30] He also announced that the title of the newly created song for the film is "Suddenly" and that it "beautifully explains what happens when Valjean takes Cosette from the inn and looks after her. " [72] r The cast began rehearsals in January 2012, with principal photography due to begin in March. [73] The press officially confirmed Baron Cohen's casting during the latter month. [31] No table read took place before filming. Filming Tom Hooper directing the second unit of Les Misérables on location in Winchester in April 2012 The film's set at Greenwich Naval College With a production budget of $61   million, [7] principal photography of the film began 8 March 2012 in Gourdon. Filming locations in England included Boughton House, Winchester College, Winchester Cathedral Close, Her Majesty's Naval Base Portsmouth, Chatham Dockyard, [74] St Mary the Virgin Church, Ewelme, South Oxfordshire [75] and Pinewood Studios. [9] < [76] In April 2012, crews built a replica of the Elephant of the Bastille in Greenwich. [77] [78] In the novel, Gavroche lives in the decaying monument. On-location filming also took place at Gourdon, Alpes-Maritimes in France. Footage of Hathaway singing " I Dreamed a Dream ", a song from the musical, was shown at CinemaCon 26 April 2012. Russell Crowe confirmed 5 June 2012, on Twitter that he had finished filming. He was later followed by Samantha Barks, confirming that all of her scenes had too been completed. Jackman stated that all filming had been completed 23 June 2012. [79] Some late filming occurred in Bath, Somerset, in October 2012 where stunt shots for Javert's suicide scene had to be reshot due to an error found with this footage during post-production. Bath was not the original filming location for this scene, but the late footage was captured at Pulteney Weir. [80] Post-production The film's vocals were recorded live on set using live piano accompaniments played through earpieces as a guide, with the orchestral accompaniment recorded in post-production, rather than the traditional method where the film's musical soundtracks are usually pre-recorded and played back on set to which actors lip-sync. Production sound mixer Simon Hayes used 50 DPA 4071 lavalier microphones to record the vocals. [81] Hooper explained his choice: “ I just felt ultimately, it was a more natural way of doing it. You know, when actors do dialogue, they have freedom in time, they have freedom in pacing. They can stop for a moment, they can speed up. I simply wanted to give the actors the normal freedoms that they would have. If they need a bit for an emotion or a feeling to form in the eyes before they sing, I can take that time. If they cry, they can cry through a song. When you're doing it to playback, to the millisecond you have to copy what you do. You have no freedom in the moment – and acting is the illusion of being free in the moment. [82] ” Although this unique live recording method has been stated as "a world's first" by the creative team, several film musicals have used this method before, including early talkies, as lip-syncing wasn't perfected, the 1975 20th Century Fox film At Long Last Love, the adaptation of The Magic Flute that same year, and more recently in the 1995 adaptation of The Fantasticks, portions of the 1996 adaptation of Andrew Lloyd Webber 's Evita, in the 2001 film version of Hedwig and the Angry Inch, and in the 2007 film Across the Universe with songs by The Beatles. Producers announced 27 August 2012, that recording sessions for Les Misérables would begin in London 10 October and featured a 70-piece orchestra. They also announced that composer Claude-Michel Schönberg was composing additional music to underscore the film. [83] Universal Studios executives were granted a viewing of the rough cut of the film 9 September 2012, without the orchestra tracks. They greeted the cut with "extreme excitement". Distribution Marketing The film's first teaser trailer debuted online 30 May 2012, and later in theatres with Snow White and the Huntsman, The Bourne Legacy and Argo. [84] Producers released an extended first look on the film's official Facebook page 20 September 2012. This short introduces and explains Hooper's method of recording vocals live on set, comparing it to the traditional method of pre-recording the vocals in a studio months in advance. Hugh Jackman stated that filming in this way allows him more creative freedom with the material and that he "only has to worry about acting it. " Both Hooper and the actors believe that this choice of production method will make the film feel much more emotional, raw, and real. The actors praised Hooper for his method and provide brief interviews throughout the video. Hooper mentions, "I thought it was an amazing opportunity to do something genuinely groundbreaking. " [85] Clips of Jackman, Hathaway, Seyfried, Redmayne and Barks singing were received very positively, especially the teaser trailer's presentation of "I Dreamed a Dream" by Hathaway. Producers released a new poster, featuring young Cosette (in what is essentially a real-life version of the musical's emblem), played by Isabelle Allen, 24 September 2012, on the film's official Facebook page. [86] They released posters featuring Jean Valjean, Javert, Fantine, and Cosette 12 October, [87] with additional posters of Thénardiers and Marius released 1 November 2012. Release Les Misérables was originally to be released 7 December 2012 before the studio moved it to 14 December in the United States; however, 18 September 2012, they delayed the film's release date to 25 December, so as not to conflict with the opening of The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, which opened 14 December. Because of this, it opened alongside Django Unchained. [10] Release date for the United Kingdom was 11 January 2013. [88] Les Misérables was screened for the first time at Lincoln Center in New York City, 23 November 2012, and received a standing ovation from the crowd. [89] [90] This was followed by a screening the next day in Los Angeles, which also received positive reviews. [91] Les Misérables premiered 5 December 2012, at the Empire, Leicester Square in London. [2] Red carpet footage was screened live online in an event hosted by Michael Ball, the original Marius of the West End. The film was released in select IMAX theatres in New York, Los Angeles, Toronto, and Montreal the same day as its domestic theatrical release, 25 December 2012. [92] Les Misérables was released internationally by IMAX theatres on 10 January 2013. [92] The film was distributed by Universal Pictures in North America, Latin America and most of Europe, and Toho (through Toho-Towa) in Japan. Home media The film was confirmed for home release 13 May 2013 on DVD, Blu-ray, and VOD in the United Kingdom; it was released in the United States 22 March 2013. The DVD contains three featurettes: The Stars of Les Misérables, Creating the Perfect Paris, and The Original Masterwork: Victor Hugo's Les Misérables, along with an audio commentary from director Tom Hooper. The Blu-ray has all DVD features including four additional featurettes: Les Misérables Singing Live, Battle at the Barricade, The West End Connection, and Les Misérables On Location. [93] Reception Box office Les Misérables earned $148. 8 million in North America and $293 million in other territories for a worldwide total of $441. 8 million. [8] In North America, Les Misérables opened 25 December 2012 in 2, 808 theatres, placing first at the box office with $18. 1   million. [94] This amount broke the record for the highest opening day gross for a musical film, previously held by High School Musical 3: Senior Year, and was also the second highest opening day gross for a film released on Christmas Day. [95] It earned $27. 3   million in its opening weekend, placing third behind Django Unchained and The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey. [96] The film was released in the United Kingdom 11 January 2013 and earned £8. 1 ($13. 1) million in its opening weekend, making it the largest opening weekend for a musical film, as well as for Working Title. [97] Critical response The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 69% approval rating with an average rating of 6. 85/10, based on an aggregation of 246 reviews. The site's consensus reads: "Impeccably mounted but occasionally bombastic, Les Misérables largely succeeds thanks to bravura performances from its distinguished cast. " [98] On Metacritic, the film achieved an average score of 63 out of 100 based on 41 reviews, signifying "generally favorable reviews". [99] The film was generally praised for its acting and ensemble cast, with Jackman, Hathaway, Redmayne, Seyfried and Barks being singled out for praise. The live singing, which was heavily promoted in marketing for the film, received a more divided response. Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph gave the film five stars: " Les Misérables is a blockbuster, and the special effects are emotional: explosions of grief; fireballs of romance; million-buck conflagrations of heartbreak. Accordingly, you should see it in its opening week, on a gigantic screen, with a fanatical crowd. " [100] The Guardian ' s Peter Bradshaw concurred: "Even as a non-believer in this kind of "sung-through" musical, I was battered into submission by this mesmeric and sometimes compelling film... ". [101] Kenneth Turan of Los Angeles Times gave a positive review, saying that the film "is a clutch player that delivers an emotional wallop when it counts. You can walk into the theater as an agnostic, but you may just leave singing with the choir. " [102] Peter Travers of Rolling Stone said, "Besides being a feast for the eyes and ears, Les Misérables overflows with humor, heartbreak, rousing action and ravishing romance. Damn the imperfections, it's perfectly marvelous. " [103] Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter said, "As the enduring success of this property has shown, there are large, emotionally susceptible segments of the population ready to swallow this sort of thing, but that doesn't mean it's good. " [104] Manohla Dargis of The New York Times wrote: "[Director Tom] Hooper can be very good with actors. But his inability to leave any lily ungilded—to direct a scene without tilting or hurtling or throwing the camera around—is bludgeoning and deadly. By the grand finale, when tout le monde is waving the French tricolor in victory, you may instead be raising the white flag in exhausted defeat. " [105] Justin Chang of Variety wrote that the film "will more than satisfy the show's legions of fans. " Chang praised the performances of Jackman, Hathaway, Barks, Tveit and Seyfried ( i. e., every leading cast member except Crowe and Redmayne) but said that the film's editing "seems reluctant to slow down and let the viewer simply take in the performances. " [106] Callum Marsh of Slant Magazine gave the film 1 star, and wrote: "Flaws—and there are a great many that would have never made the cut were this a perfectible studio recording—are conveniently swept under the rug of candid expression... the worst quality of Les Misérables's live singing is simply that it puts too much pressure on a handful of performers who frankly cannot sing.... Fisheye lenses and poorly framed close-ups abound in Les Misérables, nearly every frame a revelation of one man's bad taste... One would be hard-pressed to describe this, despite the wealth of beauty on display, as anything but an ugly film, shot and cut ineptly. Everything in the film, songs included, is cranked to 11, the melodrama of it all soaring. So it's odd that this kind of showboating maximalism should be ultimately reduced to a few fisheye'd faces, mugging for their close-up, as the people sing off-key and broken. " [107] Chicago Tribune critic Michael Philips gave the film only one and a half stars, writing: "The camera bobs and weaves like a drunk, frantically. So you have hammering close-ups, combined with woozy insecurity each time more than two people are in the frame... little in this frenzied mess of a film registers because Hooper is trying to make everything register at the same nutty pitch. " [108] Some specific performances were reviewed very positively. Anne Hathaway 's performance of ballad " I Dreamed a Dream " was met with praise, with many comparing its showstopper-like quality to Jennifer Hudson 's performance of " And I Am Telling You I'm Not Going " from Dreamgirls. [109] Christopher Orr of The Atlantic wrote that "Hathaway gives it everything she has, beginning in quiet sorrow before building to a woebegone climax: she gasps, she weeps, she coughs. If you are blown away by the scene—as many will be; it will almost certainly earn Hathaway her first Oscar—this may be the film for you. " [110] Ann Hornaday of The Washington Post writes that "The centerpiece of a movie composed entirely of centerpieces belongs to Anne Hathaway, who as the tragic heroine Fantine sings another of the memorable numbers". [111] Joy Tipping of The Dallas Morning News described Hathaway's performance as "angelic". [112] Claudia Puig of USA Today describes her as "superb as the tragic Fantine". [113] Travers felt that "A dynamite Hathaway shatters every heart when she sings how 'life has killed the dream I dreamed. ' Her volcanic performance has Oscar written all over it. " [103] Lou Lumenick, critic for New York Post, wrote that the film is "worth seeing for Hathaway alone". [114] She was widely considered to be the frontrunner for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress, [115] ultimately winning it. Eddie Redmayne also received considerable praise for his performance with Bloomberg News saying that "Eddie Redmayne—most recently seen as the eager young production assistant in My Week with Marilyn —delivers by far the most moving and memorable performance in the film as the young firebrand Marius, who, along with his fellow students, is caught up in France's political upheavals in the 19th century. " [116] Samantha Barks earned praise for her portrayal of Éponine, with Digital Journal saying: "Samantha Barks plays Éponine with such grace, sweetness, and sadness that it is hard to imagine anyone else in the role", [117] while Claudia Puig of USA Today calls her "heartbreakingly soulful", [113] Richard Roeper of Chicago Sun-Times describes her performance as "star-making", [118] and Roger Friedman of says she "just about steals the film". [119] Crowe's performance was less well received and even Crowe agreed that the film suffered from poor vocal performances. Emma Gosnell, writing for The Daily Telegraph, stated that she walked out of the showing due to the poor singing, specifically citing Crowe and Jackman as the cause. Playback singer Marni Nixon said "[Crowe] was nothing. It wasn't that he was choosing to sing like that, he just couldn't do anything else" and that Jackman acted well but "could have done with a nobler voice". [120] In 2013, the film was nominated for eight Academy Awards, including the Best Picture, Best Actor in a Leading Role for Hugh Jackman, [121] and went on to win in three categories: Best Supporting Actress for Anne Hathaway, Best Makeup and Hairstyling, and Best Sound Mixing. Accolades Award Date of ceremony Category Nominee Result Ref 85th Academy Awards 24 February 2013 Best Picture Tim Bevan, Eric Fellner, Debra Hayward, and Cameron Mackintosh Nominated [121] Best Actor Hugh Jackman Best Supporting Actress Anne Hathaway Won Best Original Song "Suddenly" by Claude-Michel Schönberg, Herbert Kretzmer, and Alain Boublil Best Costume Design Paco Delgado Best Makeup and Hairstyling Lisa Westcott and Julie Dartnell Best Sound Mixing Andy Nelson, Mark Paterson, and Simon Hayes Best Production Design Production Design: Eve Stewart; Set Decoration: Anna Lynch-Robinson American Film Institute 11 January 2013 Movies of the Year [122] Australian Academy of Cinema and Television Arts Award 28 January 2013 Best International Film [123] Best International Actor Hugh Jackman British Academy Film Award 10 February 2013 Best Film [124] Best British Film Best Actor in a Leading Role Best Actress in a Supporting Role Anne Hathaway Best Cinematography Danny Cohen Paco Delgado Best Makeup and Hair Lisa Westcott Best Sound Simon Hayes, Andy Nelson, Mark Paterson, Jonathan Allen, Lee Walpole, and John Warhurst Eve Stewart and Anna Lynch-Robinson Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards 10 January 2013 [125] Best Acting Ensemble The Cast of Les Misérables Best Director Tom Hooper Best Song "Suddenly" Danny Cohen Best Art Direction Best Editing Chris Dickens and Melanie Oliver Best Makeup Chicago Film Critics Association 17 December 2012 Best Supporting Actress [126] Best Art Direction Most Promising Performer Samantha Barks Directors Guild of America Award 2 February 2013 Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Motion Pictures Tom Hooper Dorian Awards 17 January 2013 Film of the Year [127] [128] Film Performance of the Year - Actor Film Performance of the Year - Actress Visually Striking Film of the Year Golden Globe Award 13 January 2013 Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy [ citation needed] Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Grammy Awards 26 January 2014 Best Compilation Soundtrack for Visual Media Cameron Mackintosh, Lee McCutcheon, and Stephan Metcalfe [129] Hollywood Film Festival 23 October 2012 Best Trailer Erin Wyatt [130] Producer of the Year Tim Bevan, Eric Fellner, Debra Hayward, and Cameron Mackintosh Spotlight Award Samantha Barks Houston Film Critics Society 5 January 2013 Best Picture Best Director Best Actor Best Cinematography Best Original Song 5th Annual Lancashire Film Critics Awards 30 March 2013 Best Film [131] London Film Critics Circle 20 January 2013 British Film of the Year Actor of the Year Supporting Actress of the Year Young British Performer of the Year Los Angeles Film Critics Association 9 December 2012 Anne Hathaway (also for The Dark Knight Rises) MTV Movie Awards 14 April 2013 Best Female Performance [132] Best Breakthrough Performance Eddie Redmayne Best Musical Moment New York Film Critics Circle Award 3 December 2012 New York Film Critics Online Producers Guild of America Award 26 January 2013 Best Theatrical Motion Picture [133] Satellite Award 16 December 2012 [134] Best Cast – Motion Picture Best Actor – Motion Picture Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Best Art Direction and Production Design Chris Dickens and Melanie Oliver John Warhurst, Lee Walpole, and Simon Hayes Saturn Awards 26 June 2013 Best Action / Adventure [135] Best Performance by a Younger Actor Daniel Huttlestone Best Costume Best Production Design Eve Stewart Screen Actors Guild Award 27 January 2013 Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture [136] Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture Washington D. C. Area Film Critics Association 10 December 2012 [137] Young Artist Award 5 May 2013 Best Performance in a Feature Film - Supporting Young Actor Daniel Huttlestone [138] Best Performance in a Feature Film - Supporting Young Actress Ten and Under Isabelle Allen References ^ "Production Notes" (PDF). Universal Pictures. Retrieved 10 January 2013. ^ a b c "Les Miserables film gets world premiere in London". The Telegraph. 6 December 2012. Retrieved 7 December 2012. ^ "Les Miserables". British Board of Film Classification. 28 November 2012. Retrieved 29 December 2012. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (10 January 2013). " ' Les Miserables ' ". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 14 January 2013. ^ "Les Miserables". Odeon. Retrieved 14 January 2013. ^ "Les Miserables (2012)". British Film Institute. Retrieved 8 April 2016. ^ a b Breznican, Anthony (31 October 2012). "Les Miz Soars Again". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 7 November 2012. ^ a b c d "Les Misérables (2012)". Box Office Mojo. 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"Russell Crowe reveals 'Les Misérables' doubts: 'I didn't like Javert ' ". Digital Spy. Retrieved 27 December 2012. ^ a b Fowler, Tara; Reynolds, Simon (11 January 2012). " ' Les Misérables' has an amazing cast, says Eddie Redmayne". Digital Spy. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ a b Kit, Borys (17 January 2012). " ' Les Miserables' Movie Casts 'Gossip Girl' Actor Aaron Tveit as Rebellion Leader". The Hollywood Rreporter. Retrieved 24 November 2012. ^ a b Jones, Kenneth (18 January 2012). "Catch Him If You Can: Aaron Tveit Will Play Enjolras in Les Miz Film". Playbill. Archived from the original on 3 September 2012. Retrieved 24 November 2012. ^ Patches, Matt (24 December 2012). " ' Les Mis' Star Amanda Seyfried on Cosette: 'We Needed to Find Ways to Make Her Interesting ' ".. Retrieved 27 December 2012. ^ "Young Cosette cast in Les Misérables". Screen Terrier. 22 March 2012. Archived from the original on 31 December 2012. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ Schillaci, Sophie A. (11 December 2012). "Meet the 10-Year-Old Face of 'Les Miserables ' ". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 27 December 2012. ^ a b Labrecque, Jeff (1 November 2011). "Eddie Redmayne lands 'Les Misérables' role". Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ "Les Misérables Adds Eddie Redmayne".. 1 November 2011. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ a b "Eddie Redmayne flexes vocal chords for Les Misérables". BBC News. 12 January 2012. ^ Rosen, Christopher (18 December 2012). "Eddie Redmayne, 'Les Miserables' Star, On Sets That Smell Like Dead Fish & Singing Till You Bleed". Huffington Post. Retrieved 27 December 2012. ^ "Eddie Redmayne On His Les Misérables 'Love-In' With Amanda Seyfried and Helena Bonham Carter".. 12 January 2012. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ a b Jones, Kenneth (9 February 2012). "Mistress of the House: Helena Bonham Carter Will Be Madame Thénardier in Les Miz Movie". Archived from the original on 13 November 2012. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ a b c d Jones, Kenneth (16 March 2012). 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"Anne Hathaway, Russell Crowe to star in 'Les Misérables'? ". Retrieved 24 September 2012. ^ Jones, Kenneth (9 September 2011). "Hugh Jackman Is Russell Crowe's Quarry in Les Misérables Film". Archived from the original on 23 October 2013. Retrieved 29 October 2011. ^ "Cameron Mackintosh Confirms Anne Hathaway for LES MISÉRABLES Film".. 17 October 2011. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ "Photos from The Dark Knight Rises". Yahoo! Movies. 16 July 2012. Retrieved 13 August 2012. ^ Hathaway, Anne; Jackman, Hugh. "Les Misérables: Hugh Jackman & Anne Hathaway On Being Diet Buddies". YouTube. Epix. Retrieved 26 October 2016. ^ Zakarin, Jordan (30 November 2011). " ' Les Misérables' Competition: Taylor Swift, Lea Michele, Scarlett Johansson & Evan Rachel Wood". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ Wontorek, Paul. "Cat Star Scarlett Johansson on Her Les Miz Film Audition, Her Dream Role and How Ben Walker's Butt is the Ultimate Picker-Upper".. Retrieved 12 February 2013. ^ Mann, Camille (4 January 2012). "Taylor Swift reportedly offered role of Eponine in 'Les Mis' film". CBS News. Retrieved 19 January 2012. ^ "Amanda Seyfried & Taylor Swift Complete LES MISÉRABLES Film Cast".. 3 January 2012. Retrieved 25 September 2012. ^ "Taylor Swift Not Bothered About Losing Les Mis Role". 19 February 2012. Retrieved 25 September 2012. I didn't miss out on the role for Les Miserables because I never got the role, " says Taylor. ^ Malkin, Marc; Malec, Brett (19 February 2012). "Whitney Houston: "She Was Relatable, " Says Taylor Swift". E!. Things sometimes don't happen and it happens all the time, that things don't come together, " she said. "But the thing about my life is that everybody seems to know all these different versions of stories that may or may not be true. ^ Staff, Variety (25 October 2019). "Taylor Swift Talks Co-Writing New 'Cats' Song, Recalls 'Les Mis' Audition". Retrieved 26 October 2019. I had actually done screen tests for ‘Les Mis’ and had met (Hooper) through that process, like 2012, ” Swift revealed. “I didn’t get it, but it was such an amazing experience just doing the screen test. And I was obviously like, ‘I’m not going to get this, ’ because the other girl was amazing and was on the West End — Samantha Barks; she’s incredible and she fully killed the role and was amazing. … I just had a good time doing the screen tests. ” ^ "Q&A: Samantha Barks On Les Misérables". Awardsline. 21 December 2012. Retrieved 13 January 2013. ^ "Want to Be Cosette in the LES MIS Film? Open Call 12/10 in NYC".. 2 December 2011. Retrieved 25 September 2012. ^ Brown, Todd (3 January 2012). "Breaking: Amanda Seyfried Offered Cosette in Tom Hooper's Les Misérables".. Archived from the original on 8 January 2012. Retrieved 3 January 2012. ^ Masters, Tim (5 December 2011). "Tom Hooper rejects 3D for Les Misérables movie". Retrieved 21 September 2012. ^ Labrecque, Jeff (8 December 2011). "Sacha Baron Cohen in talks for 'Les Misérables ' ". Retrieved 28 July 2012. ^ "Aaron Tveit Joins LES MISÉRABLES Film as Enjolras".. 8 December 2011. Retrieved 29 July 2012. ^ "New song for Les Misérables". 12 January 2012. ^ "Auditions held in Chatham today for Les Misérables".. 3 February 2012. Retrieved 3 February 2012. ^ "One Song More! Les Miz Film Will Have New Song and Live Singing; Cameron Mackintosh Reveals All". 8 February 2012. Archived from the original on 7 March 2013. Retrieved 9 February 2012. ^ "Hugh Jackman Confirms LES MISÉRABLES to Begin Rehearsing in January, Film in March".. 27 December 2011. Retrieved 1 January 2012. ^ "Les Misérables (2013)". Kent Film Office. 3 January 2013. Retrieved 9 November 2014. ^ Hughes, Pete (12 January 2013). "Hollywood thrills for village used in Les Mis blockbuster". Herald Series. Retrieved 16 February 2014. ^ "Les Misérables set for a different kind of stage". Pinewood Shepperton. 16 March 2012. 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External links Les Misérables on IMDb Les Misérables at the TCM Movie Database Les Misérables at Box Office Mojo Les Misérables at Rotten Tomatoes Les Misérables at Metacritic This page was last edited on 16 February 2020, at 16:24.

Les misérables (2012 film. The movie is very good but left me a bit unsatisfied. It is well shot with good acting from all the actors. But it seems like the story was mixed with La Haine, Banlieue 13 Ultimatum and City of God. The bad cop/good cop story line along with the outsider point of view of one of the policemen felt cliché (as some parts of the dialogue. It has a good message and I could clearly see the intentions of the director in making this movie. But, as someone familiar with French cinema that shows Paris suburbs, police brutality and racism in France in general, I haven't seen anything new here. And I know there's still a lot in those issues that hasn't been shown in movies yet. As this movie is nominated for an oscar I was expecting something more.

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