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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005)

"Difficult times lie ahead, Harry."

Original Title : Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
Director : Mike Newell
Writer : Steven Kloves
J.K. Rowling
Genre : Adventure
Fantasy/Mystery/Thriller
Country : UK
Language : English
Producer : David Barron , David Heyman , Peter MacDonald , Tanya Seghatchian
Music : Patrick Doyle
John Williams
Photography : Roger Pratt
Distributor : Warner Bros.
MPAA Rating : Rated PG-13 for sequences of fantasy violence and frightening images.
IMDB ID : 0330373
Official site : http://harrypotter.warnerbros.com/gobletoffire/index.html
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poster for "Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire" by Mike Newell (2005)
Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
 

Starring

Eric Sykes Frank Bryce
Timothy Spall Wormtail
David Tennant Barty Crouch Junior
Daniel Radcliffe Harry Potter
Emma Watson Hermione Granger
Rupert Grint Ron Weasley
Mark Williams Arthur Weasley
James Phelps Fred Weasley
Oliver Phelps George Weasley
Bonnie Wright Ginny Weasley
Jeff Rawle Amos Diggory
Robert Pattinson Cedric Diggory
Jason Isaacs Lucius Malfoy
Tom Felton Draco Malfoy
Stanislav Ianevski Viktor Krum
Robert Hardy Cornelius Fudge
Philip Rham Death Eater
Olivia Higginbottom Death Eater
Ashley Artus Death Eater
Alex Palmer Death Eater
Paschal Friel Death Eater
Richard Rosson Death Eater
Roger Lloyd-Pack Barty Crouch (as Roger Lloyd Pack
Sheila Allen Ministry Witch
Su Elliot Ministry Witch
Anne Lacy Ministry Witch
Flip Webster Ministry Witch
David Sterne Ministry Wizard
Christopher Whittingham Ministry Wizard
Liam McKenna Ministry Wizard
Graham Campbell Ministry Wizard
Margery Mason Food Trolley Lady
Katie Leung Cho Chang
Matthew Lewis Neville Longbottom
Robbie Coltrane Rubeus Hagrid
William Melling Nigel
Michael Gambon Albus Dumbledore
David Bradley Argus Filch
Devon Murray Seamus Finnigan
Afshan Azad Padma Patil
Warwick Davis Filius Flitwick
Frances de la Tour Madame Olympe Maxime
Shefali Chowdhury Parvati Patil
Angelica Mandy Gabrielle Delacour
Clémence Poésy Fleur Delacour
Maggie Smith Minerva McGonagall
Alan Rickman Severus Snape
Predrag Bjelac Igor Karkaroff (as Pedja Bjelac
Tolga Safer Karkaroff's Aide
Brendan Gleeson Alastor 'Mad­Eye' Moody
Alfred Enoch Dean Thomas (as Alfie Enoch
Louis Doyle Ernie MacMillan
Jamie Waylett Vincent Crabbe
Joshua Herdman Gregory Goyle (as Josh Herdman
Charlotte Skeoch Hannah Abbott
Miranda Richardson Rita Skeeter
Robert Wilfort Photographer
Gary Oldman Sirius Black
Tiana Benjamin Angelina Johnson
Henry Lloyd-Hughes Roger Davies (as Henry Lloyd Hughes
Jarvis Cocker Band Lead Singer
Jonny Greenwood Band Lead Guitar
Phil Selway Band Drums (as Philip Selway
Steve Mackey Band Bass Guitar
Jason Buckle Band Rhythm Guitar
Steve Claydon Band Keyboards
Shirley Henderson Moaning Myrtle
Alan Watts Assistant Judge
Ralph Fiennes Lord Voldemort
Adrian Rawlins James Potter
Geraldine Somerville Lily Potter
 

Plot

Harry's fourth summer and the following year at Hogwarts are marked by the Quidditch World Cup and the Triwizard Tournament, in which student representatives from three different wizarding schools compete in a series of increasingly challenging contests. However, Voldemort's Death Eaters are gaining strength and even creating the Dark Mark giving evidence that the Dark Lord is ready to rise again. In the unsuspecting lives of the young wizard and witches at Hogwarts the competitors are selected by the goblet of fire, which this year makes a very surprising announcement: Hogwarts will have two representatives in the tournament, including Harry Potter! Will Harry be able to rise to the challenge for the Tri Wizard Tournament while keeping up with school or will the challenges along with Voldemort's rebirth be too much for the young hero? Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire takes us deeper into the characters' minds and the darkness of the Wizarding World. At the Quidditch World Cup, Voldemort's followers gather and wreak havoc. Then, at Hogwarts, a legendary event takes place. The Triwizard Tournament! The Goblet of Fire judges who gets in and who doesn't. On the fateful night, three champions are selected. But then the Goblet spits out one other. Harry's. These two major events point to the return of Lord Voldemort. Dumbledore and the other teachers sense it, but it is inevitable. And Harry is no longer safe at Hogwarts. This fourth installment is the most dramatic, and also the scariest. Let me just say that all does not necessarily end well...
 

Comments

Good though rushed, 18 November 2005 Author: Mel J from Dundee, Scotland Based on one of the best books of the Harry Potter series, the film adaptation of 'Harry Potter and the Goblet' had a lot to live up to and I think it succeeded. As Potter fans will know, in GoF, Harry is now fourteen and in his Fourth Year at Hogwarts. When an ancient tournament between Hogwarts and two other European wizarding schools is held that year, a Seventh Year contestant is chosen from each school to compete but things do dramatically awry when Harry, three years too young to even be entered in the dangerous and challenging tournament, is somehow also chosen after his name is mysteriously nominated. GoF is a sharp turning point in the books as the tone darkens considerably and the characters themselves change from being rather wide-eyed innocent children to adolescents thrust the turbulent, uncertain adult world where being 'good' or even an innocent will not guarantee your survival. This shift is also reflected in the film, which was rated 12A (PG13 for Americans), the first of the HP films to be rated so high.I thoroughly enjoyed this film (although Prisoner of Azkaban remains my favourite!). Unlike the first two films and a few scenes in PoA, this did not attempt once to condescend to small children in the audience. It was as if Steve Kloves, the scriptwriter, finally realised the bulk of the audience were teenagers and adults and that is who he should be aiming the film at. The tasks of the Triwizard tournament captured most of the thrills of the book, particularly the second water-based task where the merpeople were suitably creepy (now we know why none of the kids go swimming in the summer term!), and, although the light romance was touched upon, it wasn't over-emphasised unlike other films which assume just because the script involves teenagers then there should be plenty of stereotypical focus on teen love and the like. The Yuletide Ball will please those who enjoyed the scenes in the film but will also manage to engage audience members over the age of sixteen who find teens ogling each other a tad dull.The acting of the adult cast is, of course, exemplary as always. Alan Rickman's Snape may only have had four or so scenes but he definitely made his presences known while Maggie Smith really captured the essence of McGonagall. Many people do miss Richard Harris' Dumbledore but I found that Michael Gambon has done an excellent job of moulding the role to make it his own. In GoF, Dumbledore feels very human in the way he carries the weight of the wizarding world on his shoulders and though he struggles at times, his concern for his pupils is paramount. I finally felt the close rapport between Dumbledore and Harry in this film that was missing in the previous three HP flicks. However, the prize has to go to Brian Gleeson for his scene-stealing depiction of Mad-Eye Moody. Gleeson clearly enjoyed illustrating Moody's dangerous, feral edge.The younger cast have also grown into their roles, improving from their previous outing. Rupert Grint, usually used to playing a comical and stupid Ron, had the chance to cut his acting teeth and show Ron's darker, bitter side and he did well. The Phelp twins have also improved dramatically. No longer do they come across as wooden cut-outs just reading from a cue-card and instead they are able to show the mischievous spontaneity of the Weasley twins. And I look forward to seeing more of Matthew Lewis, who was great at showing Neville's sensitive side without making him too klutz. Out of the younger cast, though, Dan Radcliffe is the one who has progressed the most. In PoA, he was awful in the 'he was their friend' scene so he seems like another boy in the harrowing graveyard scene and the aftermath, depicting Harry's anger, feelings of vulnerability and grief. He still stumbled on occasion in other scenes but I, at last, have faith he will be able to do the Harry of 'Order of the Phoenix' justice when the time comes.Nevertheless, the film did lose some points on a few issues. Although most of the young cast have expanded their acting skills as they have gone on, Emma Watson is waning. She has a tendency of over-enunciating her lines and being too melodramatic, which worked in 'The Philosopher's Stone' when Hermione was condescending and childishly bossy, but is annoying by this point. She spent most of the film sounding as if she was on the verge of tears, even in scenes which were not remotely sad or upsetting. There was also a choppy feel to the film, as if Kloves struggled to properly condense the book into a two-hour film. Those who haven't read the books will have missed quite a bit and those who have read the books will feel the film is very rushed. Molly Weasley and the Dursleys were also missed, especially since I think Julie Walters would have been exceptional in the Molly/Harry interactions that take place aftermath of the graveyard scenes of the novel.I think most Potter fans will enjoy this although purists of the books should perhaps stay away since they may not be able to tolerate how much has been missed out. Non-fans will also get something from this film as I imagine it is hard not to be captivated by the many action and dramatic events. I would recommend that parents of young children either keep away or, at the very least, check out the film firstly before deciding if their child is old enough to cope with it. When I went to see it, there was a small lad of four or five being dragged along and in the middle of a particularly fearsome incident, the silence of the moment was cut by a wee voice crying, 'Mummy, I'm scared' so, parents, be warned.
 
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
poster for "Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire"
449 x 667
Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
poster for "Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire"
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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Harry Potter and The Goblet of Fire (2005) - Mike Newell
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