- Actors: Caleb Landry Jones, Sam Rockwell, Woody Harrelson, Frances McDormand
- Directors: Martin McDonagh
- Format: DVD
- Language: English
- Region: Region 4 (This version of the DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
- Number of discs: 1
- Studio: Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment
- DVD Release Date: 16 May 2018
- Run Time: 115.00 minutes
- Average Customer Review: 3 customer reviews
- ASIN: B07B5W1QFJ
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 3,768 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
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Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri
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A dream is born
20th Century Fox’s story begins in a tiny theater on New York’s Lower East Side. In 1904, fresh from Hungary, 25-year-old William Fox amazed audiences with his magical hand-cranked films. The beginnings were humble – folding chairs, a painted wall for a screen – but the desire to entertain and move people has been at the core of what 20th Century Fox has been doing ever since. By 1915 Fox’s five-cent movie shows were wildly popular and his single screen grew first into a chain of 25 theaters around New York City and then into a movie making business.
Award-winning actress Frances McDormand (Fargo) delivers a stunningly powerful performance in this darkly comic drama that has been hailed as one of the year’s best films. A murdered girl’s defiant mother (McDormand) boldly paints three local signs with a controversial message, igniting a furious battle with a volatile cop (Sam Rockwell) and the town’s revered chief of police (Woody Harrelson.)
Genres: Comedy | Drama
Cast and crew
- Frances McDormand
- Woody Harrelson
- Martin McDonagh
- Sam Rockwell
- Peter Dinklage
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Although, I would flag there is one graphic suicide-by-gun sequence that may distress/disturb some (not suggesting it was inappropriate, just that it was what it was).
A brilliant film.
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
In truth, the less you know about the plot, the more you're going to enjoy this film, because it keeps throwing curves at you, seldom doing what you expect but always keeping you thoroughly engaged. The set-up you probably already know from the movie trailers. Mildred Hayes (a magnificent Frances McDormand) rents three billboards on the outskirts of the small town of Ebbing, Missouri, asking the local sheriff, Bill Willoughby (an equally magnificent Woody Harrelson), why after seven months no arrests have been made in the case of the brutal rape and murder of her daughter, Angela (Kathryn Newton). This, as one would expect, sets a chain of events into action. But the twists and turns that chain takes and the revelations that come out as you go along are filled with the unexpected.
Highly, highly recommended for anyone who loves a film that keeps doing the unexpected from beginning to end.
My problem is the language. Yes, it's a serious, sad storyline but why Hollywood thinks a constant flow of obscenities is needed for the storyline, I'll never understand. It was a constant flow. At one point Woody Harrelson is talking to his young daughters with pretty much nothing but obscenities. They were delivered sweetly but I don't think most parents would see the need in that instance. Other than the language, I still think it was a great movie but if had young children in the house I'd watch it after they go to bed.
Before I go any further, would someone PLEASE REMOVE THE "JUMANJI" REVIEWS AND PUT THEM WHERE THEY BELONG??!!! I'll leave it to the imaginations of others as to where that might be.
I'll return to "Three Billboards..." now, thanks. I really don't want to give out any spoilers so I'll be brief. As you watch the film, consider the following: Which is the greater tragedy: the terrible thing that happened to Angela Hayes or the fact that we have a small town (a microcosm of society) wherein questioning the reputation of a popular man is considered the greater transgression?