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Sunlight Jr.

Sunlight Jr.


Genres: Drama

Year: 2013

Country: USA

Director: Laurie Collyer

IMDb Rating: 5.70 (1,413)

Quickie-mart employee Melissa and paraplegic Richie are very much in love. Supported only by Melissa’s small hourly wage, they are nevertheless thrilled to learn that Melissa is pregnant. Then their situation deteriorates, and their tenuous financial situation threatens to bring their happy life crashing down.


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infuses in its writing. Many Americans live paycheck-to-paycheck, have little life-savings, plan for the week, not for the future, and have financial debt that cripples them. Sunlight Jr. makes itself more accessible to people in the position of not having much to start out with and then working their way to having more demands in their life, whereas The Company Man was more of an analysis of the male in general along with going from everything to significantly less. With the impact of the 2007-08 financial crisis in America still showing its ugly effects, it's stunning that only a handful of films about the decline in American prosperity have be detailed in films.Every so often, a film like Sunlight Jr. The scariest part about being young and working retail (or even being older in some cases) is that you're always replaceable. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. does. Directed by: Laurie Collyer. Set against the backdrop of a gritty, urban America, Naomi Watts and Matt Dillon are Missy and Richie, a couple trying to make their way despite a world that will not give them a break.

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is a quiet meditation on true love and deep struggle. Sunlight Jr. Add another review. Sunlight Jr. comes along, a film with honesty, realism, and an emotional core that not only caters to a relevant issue but provides people with the thought that they're not alone in their struggles. The commentary the film subtly sneaks in is that the working class sector of America is a miserable sector to be in. Brave performances and phenomenal chemistry between Watts and Dillon bring a level of tenderness to a relationship unfolding in a world that is anything but tender. She is the breadwinner of the two, working at a convenient store for long hours with a disrespectful pervert of a boss. With the impact of the 2007-08 financial crisis in America still showing its ugly effects, it's stunning that only a handful of films about the decline in American prosperity have be detailed in films.Every so often, a film like Sunlight Jr. Many Americans live paycheck-to-paycheck, have little life-savings, plan for the week, not for the future, and have financial debt that cripples them.

userpic

She's in love with Richie (Dylan) a paraplegic, who also wants to make a better life for himself and protect her from her menacing ex-boyfriend, played wonderfully by Norman Reedus.The beauty of Melissa and Richie's love shines through the bleak circumstances of their lives in Florida through convincing dialog that focuses as much on what's left unsaid as on their actual words. The scariest part about being young and working retail (or even being older in some cases) is that you're always replaceable. Add another review. Dillon and Watts accentuate true chemistry as a couple, most prominently when it comes to the way they discuss financial matters with one another. Industry information at your fingertipsOver 200,000 Hollywood insidersEnhance your IMDb PageGo to IMDbPro »Own the rights? Sunlight Jr., staring Naomi Watts and Matt Dylan doesn't sugar coat anything and that's a good thing. It's a difficult subject but Collyer doesn't sugarcoat it. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. They are thrilled, but worried all the more. Melissa must now work the graveyard shift at the store, a dangerous job for a young, attractive woman. He harasses her at her job, turns up to insult Ritchie, and makes her feel guilty for leaving him.A film like this needs to get two aspects down to a tee and it's safe to say Sunlight Jr.

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He harasses her at her job, turns up to insult Ritchie, and makes her feel guilty for leaving him.A film like this needs to get two aspects down to a tee and it's safe to say Sunlight Jr. Many retail jobs do not possess skills that people can't learn without school; all can be taught in a day-long orientation session and mastered in the matter of weeks.This is the kind of workplace honesty Sunlight Jr. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. She is the breadwinner of the two, working at a convenient store for long hours with a disrespectful pervert of a boss. The aspects are capable acting and writing along with an emphasis on realism through dialog and structure. Watts is haunting in an understated performance as Melissa, a convenience store worker with dreams of going to college and improving her life. does. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. Her depiction of the material at hand possibly hints she, herself, or her parents were actively part of the working class drudgery at one point in her life, seeing as she clearly knows the harsh realities of the situation her characters find themselves in.One of the best films to detail with the impact of the crisis is The Company Men, centering around Ben Affleck, a man victim to corporate downsizing who is now questioning his value as a male when he suddenly can't afford all the luxuries he felt made him one. The film is grounded in reality; there are no easy answers, no simple solutions, and no happy ending.

userpic

On the whole, Sunlight Jr. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. She is the breadwinner of the two, working at a convenient store for long hours with a disrespectful pervert of a boss. The commentary the film subtly sneaks in is that the working class sector of America is a miserable sector to be in. Add another review. Sunlight Jr. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. comes along, a film with honesty, realism, and an emotional core that not only caters to a relevant issue but provides people with the thought that they're not alone in their struggles. She's in love with Richie (Dylan) a paraplegic, who also wants to make a better life for himself and protect her from her menacing ex-boyfriend, played wonderfully by Norman Reedus.The beauty of Melissa and Richie's love shines through the bleak circumstances of their lives in Florida through convincing dialog that focuses as much on what's left unsaid as on their actual words. The scariest part about being young and working retail (or even being older in some cases) is that you're always replaceable.

userpic

is almost a film that allows you to lean on it, and as a familiar song goes, we all need someone - or something - like that.The film focuses on Ritchie and Melissa (Matt Dillon and Naomi Watts, respectively), a Florida couple burdened by financial hardships. The subject of the film, the working poor, along with stellar performances make for an intense, deeply moving and though-provoking film.At heart a love story, the film reveals the tremendous obstacles minimum wage works face to have a decent life in this country. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. Brave performances and phenomenal chemistry between Watts and Dillon bring a level of tenderness to a relationship unfolding in a world that is anything but tender. He worked as a carpenter before an injury confined him to a wheelchair and a disability check. The film is grounded in reality; there are no easy answers, no simple solutions, and no happy ending. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. Now, money is a rarity because once Melissa gets her paycheck, it is devoted to bills and very little luxuries.Simultaneously wonderful and heartbreaking news comes through when Melissa discovers she's pregnant. Collyer (SHERRYBABY, NUYORICAN DREAM) delivers a potent story about love and how, in a life full of sometimes seemingly insurmountable obstacles, it is truly at the core of what really matters. Somebody else can learn how to push buttons on a cash register, stock goods on a shelf, bag groceries, work a store's computer system, help a customer with a question, mop up at night, and lock up.

userpic

does. comes along, a film with honesty, realism, and an emotional core that not only caters to a relevant issue but provides people with the thought that they're not alone in their struggles. is a quiet meditation on true love and deep struggle. Somebody else can learn how to push buttons on a cash register, stock goods on a shelf, bag groceries, work a store's computer system, help a customer with a question, mop up at night, and lock up. It also helps that both allow themselves to sink into the characters of two people living a financially-strapped life in America, whether it's Watts' Melissa coming into work late with messy hair and a wrinkled uniform or Ritchie slugging down Bud Light at the local tavern or with dinner, relieving the physical pain of his injury and the mental pain of his presumed worthlessness.On the topic of the realistic dialog, writer-director Laurie Collyer never attempts to make the problems of Ritchie and Melissa overreaching or even transcend the line of unbelievable. Directed by: Laurie Collyer. The commentary the film subtly sneaks in is that the working class sector of America is a miserable sector to be in. They are thrilled, but worried all the more. Set against the backdrop of a gritty, urban America, Naomi Watts and Matt Dillon are Missy and Richie, a couple trying to make their way despite a world that will not give them a break. Collyer (SHERRYBABY, NUYORICAN DREAM) delivers a potent story about love and how, in a life full of sometimes seemingly insurmountable obstacles, it is truly at the core of what really matters.

userpic

It also helps that both allow themselves to sink into the characters of two people living a financially-strapped life in America, whether it's Watts' Melissa coming into work late with messy hair and a wrinkled uniform or Ritchie slugging down Bud Light at the local tavern or with dinner, relieving the physical pain of his injury and the mental pain of his presumed worthlessness.On the topic of the realistic dialog, writer-director Laurie Collyer never attempts to make the problems of Ritchie and Melissa overreaching or even transcend the line of unbelievable. The aspects are capable acting and writing along with an emphasis on realism through dialog and structure. Often there feels as if there is no hope, and that the only accomplishment from working long hours, aside from money which quickly disappears, is tiredness.I've always had respect for people working lengthy hours at a retail job. Melissa must now work the graveyard shift at the store, a dangerous job for a young, attractive woman. Directed by: Laurie Collyer. The subject of the film, the working poor, along with stellar performances make for an intense, deeply moving and though-provoking film.At heart a love story, the film reveals the tremendous obstacles minimum wage works face to have a decent life in this country. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. Watts is haunting in an understated performance as Melissa, a convenience store worker with dreams of going to college and improving her life. is almost a film that allows you to lean on it, and as a familiar song goes, we all need someone - or something - like that.The film focuses on Ritchie and Melissa (Matt Dillon and Naomi Watts, respectively), a Florida couple burdened by financial hardships. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR.

userpic

Sunlight Jr. The commentary the film subtly sneaks in is that the working class sector of America is a miserable sector to be in. Set against the backdrop of a gritty, urban America, Naomi Watts and Matt Dillon are Missy and Richie, a couple trying to make their way despite a world that will not give them a break. Sunlight Jr. Industry information at your fingertipsOver 200,000 Hollywood insidersEnhance your IMDb PageGo to IMDbPro »Own the rights? Sunlight Jr., staring Naomi Watts and Matt Dylan doesn't sugar coat anything and that's a good thing. Now, being a part of that demographic, I can't fathom doing this work for years on end, eventually making it my only source for cash. Melissa must now work the graveyard shift at the store, a dangerous job for a young, attractive woman. On the whole, Sunlight Jr. paints a gritty, depressing reality that is unfortunately possessed by many Americans today. Her depiction of the material at hand possibly hints she, herself, or her parents were actively part of the working class drudgery at one point in her life, seeing as she clearly knows the harsh realities of the situation her characters find themselves in.One of the best films to detail with the impact of the crisis is The Company Men, centering around Ben Affleck, a man victim to corporate downsizing who is now questioning his value as a male when he suddenly can't afford all the luxuries he felt made him one.

userpic

On the whole, Sunlight Jr. paints a gritty, depressing reality that is unfortunately possessed by many Americans today. Add another review. The film is grounded in reality; there are no easy answers, no simple solutions, and no happy ending. Sunlight Jr. The aspects are capable acting and writing along with an emphasis on realism through dialog and structure. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. infuses in its writing. Now, money is a rarity because once Melissa gets her paycheck, it is devoted to bills and very little luxuries.Simultaneously wonderful and heartbreaking news comes through when Melissa discovers she's pregnant. Sunlight Jr.

userpic

is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. Dillon and Watts accentuate true chemistry as a couple, most prominently when it comes to the way they discuss financial matters with one another. Add another review. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. Sunlight Jr. Sunlight Jr. infuses in its writing. Sunlight Jr. It's a difficult subject but Collyer doesn't sugarcoat it. comes along, a film with honesty, realism, and an emotional core that not only caters to a relevant issue but provides people with the thought that they're not alone in their struggles.

userpic

Many Americans live paycheck-to-paycheck, have little life-savings, plan for the week, not for the future, and have financial debt that cripples them. is almost a film that allows you to lean on it, and as a familiar song goes, we all need someone - or something - like that.The film focuses on Ritchie and Melissa (Matt Dillon and Naomi Watts, respectively), a Florida couple burdened by financial hardships. makes itself more accessible to people in the position of not having much to start out with and then working their way to having more demands in their life, whereas The Company Man was more of an analysis of the male in general along with going from everything to significantly less. is a quiet meditation on true love and deep struggle. Now, being a part of that demographic, I can't fathom doing this work for years on end, eventually making it my only source for cash. It also helps that both allow themselves to sink into the characters of two people living a financially-strapped life in America, whether it's Watts' Melissa coming into work late with messy hair and a wrinkled uniform or Ritchie slugging down Bud Light at the local tavern or with dinner, relieving the physical pain of his injury and the mental pain of his presumed worthlessness.On the topic of the realistic dialog, writer-director Laurie Collyer never attempts to make the problems of Ritchie and Melissa overreaching or even transcend the line of unbelievable. This is obviously no solution to the problem, but it's almost comforting to note that someone share your struggles and have experienced the hardships you're going through. Ritchie must live with the stress that he can't provide for the family due to his injury, all the while Melissa's obnoxious ex-boyfriend Justin (Norman Reedus) keeps coming back on the scene. is a poignant and believable story conveyed by enormous talent—- I bet Dylan wins an award for this amazing performance! Laurie Collyer's SUNLIGHT JR. Sunlight Jr.