Harvey (1950) 1080p YIFY Movie

Harvey (1950) 1080p

Harvey is a movie starring James Stewart, Wallace Ford, and William H. Lynn. Due to his insistence that he has an invisible six foot-tall rabbit for a best friend, a whimsical middle-aged man is thought by his family to be insane -...

IMDB: 8.09 Likes

  • Genre: Comedy | Drama
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.99G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 104
  • IMDB Rating: 8.0/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 1 / 3

The Synopsis for Harvey (1950) 1080p

The classic stage hit gets the Hollywood treatment in the story of Elwood P. Dowd who makes friends with a spirit taking the form of a human-sized rabbit named Harvey that only he sees (and a few privileged others on occasion also.) After his sister tries to commit him to a mental institution, a comedy of errors ensues. Elwood and Harvey become the catalysts for a family mending its wounds and for romance blossoming in unexpected places.

The Director and Players for Harvey (1950) 1080p

[Director]Henry Koster
[Role:]James Stewart
[Role:]Victoria Horne
[Role:]William H. Lynn
[Role:]Wallace Ford

The Reviews for Harvey (1950) 1080p

And how are you today, Mr Wilson?Reviewed bykennethwright45Vote: 10/10

Perhaps the sweetest, saddest and kindest of all talkie comedies. Its shameless sentimentality could have been cloying but for the way the gently kooky script squeezes the odd dash of lemon into the cocktail; similarly, its fine balance between naturalism and fantasy allows it to get away with things that would have been embarrassingly maudlin in a more literal-minded film. That's why I always seem to get something stuck in my eye when Elwood P Dowd goes into his "Harvey and I have things to do ..." speech.

Among a great ensemble cast, I'd like to drop down the credits a little to say a word for Harry Hines in the small but delightful role of Mr Miggles, the ageing jailbird whom Elwood invites to dinner. (He's been away for a while, "doing some work for the government ... making licence plates".) This was Hines's film debut at the age of 60, and it started him off on a busy and distinctive career in character parts as mildly disreputable but good-hearted old geezers, with hardly a change in costume or make-up from one film to the next. You can see him in the finale of Strangers on a Train as the old carny hand who crawls under the speeding carousel to stop the ride.

Here's a wicked little thought to close with: I'd love to see a TV channel or repertory cinema show Harvey as the top half of a drinking man's double bill ... with The Lost Weekend as supporting feature.

Perfect film, look for lightingReviewed byjrfranchiVote: 10/10

A perfect film, overwhelmingly loved. I would like to point out the lighting in the film is wonderful. The best scene to look for is as Mr Dowd is sitting in the alley behind the bar speaking to the Doctor & nurse and the use of shadows and indirect lighting bring a strength to the scene that is usually only noted for Citizen Kane.

Stewart is so great in so many films and this is among his best roles.

This is screwball comedy that is somehow low key and without slapstick. I cannot think of any film that is similar to this since Peter Sellers did "Being There" in 1979.

They should not remake this film, but if they did the only acceptable actor would be Tom Hanks.

A moving story of a man and his pooka...Reviewed byPreston-10Vote: 7/10

To tell you the truth, I had no idea HARVEY would be this good, but it was. It's not an incredibly deep film, just good-natured.

I'm not sure if these next comments will throw a lot of people off, but I wonder about the controversial nature of the story as well, particularly for a movie made in the 1950's. I mean, after all, this is a movie that does touch on topics of alcoholism, mental illness, spirits, Celtic mythology, and magic. C'mon, we live in a society where Harry Potter cannot exist without receiving a light pounding.

I was also impressed with the development of the Elwood P. Dowd character as portrayed by James Stewart. I just love how the movie shows how he touches the lives of everyone around him. In an age of cinema where supporting characters are immediately cast off after being introduced, I don't think there is a single supporting actor whose character is not developed in this film. I particularly liked the relationship between the doctor and Elwood. I can honestly say that Elwood P. Dowd is one of the most memorable characters I have come across in film along with Molly the Gangster in Charley Varrick and Hal the Computer in 2001: A Space Odyssey.

I also think this movie does an excellent job highlighting those who do represent the salt of the earth in our society, even if they do exhibit behavior that is outside social norms. This is a very good film. See it with a pooka!

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