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Scrooge (1951) 1080p YIFY Movie

Scrooge (1951) 1080p

Scrooge is a movie starring Alastair Sim, Jack Warner, and Kathleen Harrison. An old bitter miser is given a chance for redemption when he is haunted by three ghosts on Christmas Eve...

IMDB: 8.13 Likes

  • Genre: Drama | Fantasy
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.65G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 86
  • IMDB Rating: 8.1/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 2 / 13

The Synopsis for Scrooge (1951) 1080p

Stingy businessman Ebenezer Scrooge is known as the meanest miser in Victorian London. He overworks and underpays his humble clerk, Bob Cratchit, whose little son, Tiny Tim, is crippled and may soon die. He also has nothing to do with his nephew, Fred, because his birth cost the life of his beloved sister. On Christmas Eve, Scrooge has a haunting nightmare from being visited by the ghost of his business partner, Jacob Marley. He is visited by three ghosts and is given one last chance to change his ways and save himself from the grim fate that befell Marley.


The Director and Players for Scrooge (1951) 1080p

[Director]Brian Desmond Hurst
[Role:]Jack Warner
[Role:]Alastair Sim
[Role:]Mervyn Johns
[Role:]Kathleen Harrison


The Reviews for Scrooge (1951) 1080p


Sets the Standard Scrooge PerformanceReviewed bySnoopyStyleVote: 8/10

This is considered the standard Scrooge movie by which all others are compared to. If it is, then it's all about Alastair Sim's portrayal. The differences in story lines seem insignificant. Some of them do stretch out a bit even though the running length is less than 90 minutes. More than anything, it is Alastair Sim's take on the character as well as his look that becomes a template for the rest. His bulging eyes are unforgettable.

I do have one big problem. And that is the colorized version. This is a dark tale, and it probably works better in black and white. The colors used make it look cheap. It's rather distressing, and a waste of time to watch. If you want color, you might as well watch the countless other modern versions.

Might as well be THE one!Reviewed bynnwahlerVote: 10/10

It's taken me an eternity to finally get to see what's reputed as the definitive "Christmas Carol." No matter how many enactments of Dickens' classic I experienced, it seemed none had begun to do justice to the images formed in my mind by the book's grim depictions of Victorian-era England. The first thing one realizes in this particular version is director Brian Desmond-Hurst's "time-marches-on" approach (not to mention his total lack of pretentiousness--a factor which has ultimately felled all other treatments); as well as the screenplay frittering away no time whatsoever in getting to Scrooge's visits with the ghosts. The penetration into the miser's past is the focal point of the film, and Sim's performance has a through-and-through naturalness that makes his exuberance on Christmas morning that much more palpable. There's a mechanical nature to the character's near-recitation of his familiar lines at the start, but his sheer vulnerability (something distinctly lacking in, say, George C. Scott's portrayal) from then onward gives it perfect sense. Sim is every inch the visual equal to his radio-Scrooge counterpart, Basil Rathbone.

Other factors contribute towards making the film the complete triumph it is: things like the visit from the ghost of Christmas Present, and the scene in the future depicting Tiny Tim's funeral preparations, which for once are truly heart-wrenching.

It looks like the real thing; it sounds like the real thing; Lord knows it feels like it. It might as well BE the real thing.

the perfect Christmas carolReviewed bydidi-5Vote: 8/10

Many adaptations of Dickens' Christmas book have been and gone, but this is generally thought to be one of the definitive films of the story.

Brian Desmond Hurst directs a fine cast, headed by the incomparable Alastair Sim (a man who can play both malevolent and humorous) as the about-to-be-redeemed Ebenezer Scrooge. Sim's reactions are priceless and he settles down well in the role. Michael Hordern is a less successful Marley, certainly when he visits as a ghost, but the three Ghosts of Christmas are just as you imagine - Christmas Past is a wise old sage, Christmas Present is a jovial party-giver ...

Strengths of this production include the opening out of events of the past into a linear narrative (George Cole plays young Scrooge for the early segments), and the playing of Mervyn Johns and Hermoine Baddeley as the Cratchits. It is a film which has holly, plum pudding, and carol singers written all over it, from the use of Christmas tunes in the music track, to the roaring fires and snow-strewn streets in which everyone makes merry for the festive day.

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