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The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King
USA, New Zealand, Germany
Drama, Action, Adventure, Fantasy
IMDB rating:
Peter Jackson
Noel Appleby as Everard Proudfoot
Sean Astin as Sam
David Aston as Gondorian Soldier 3
John Bach as Madril
Sean Bean as Boromir
Cate Blanchett as Galadriel
Orlando Bloom as Legolas
Billy Boyd as Pippin
Sadwyn Brophy as Eldarion
Marton Csokas as Celeborn
Richard Edge as Gondorian Soldier 1
Jason Fitch as Uruk 2
Storyline: While Frodo & Sam continue to approach Mount Doom to destroy the One Ring, unaware of the path Gollum is leading them, the former Fellowship aid Rohan & Gondor in a great battle in the Pelennor Fields, Minas Tirith and the Black Gates as Sauron wages his last war against Middle-Earth.
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
1080p 1920x1080 px 19109 Mb mpeg4 10151 Kbps mp4 Download
HQ DVD-rip 640x272 px 2090 Mb mpeg4 696 Kbps avi Download
DVD-rip 640x272 px 796 Mb h264 128 Kbps mkv Download
iPhone 640x360 px 2257 Mb h264 1569 Kbps mp4 Download
This Christmas The Journey
The Fellowship makes its final path through war and wilderness. The story comes to an 11 academy award winning climax. The movie has a stunning power unlike the other two. Peter Jackson uses incredible insight into sstories and themes and character study. The Return of the King culminates its three story lines unimaginably. As the characters finish what is a three year journey you see exactly why Peter Jackson made the fellowship and the two towers because he wanted to arrive at this incredible finale to what is a career trilogy. I enjoyed this film for two main reasons action and intimacy. The action is stunningly realized by weta workshop. But even though the action is great at the center of it is what is a wonderfully intimate story. As Frodo and Sam make their way to Mount Doom we really get to see them both rise to the occasion. We see the real power of friendship as Gollum continues to try to break it. When Aragorn and Gandalf arrive at over 600.000 orcs and yet they stand as strong as they were at Helm's Deep. I become more amazed as the tale goes on we see how difficult and at what price will either side win. The feelings of community within us. This is a classic and whoever watches will not be disappointed. 10/10
What can you say?
I suppose that someone, sometime, may tell the story more accurately but I doubt very much that it will ever be told better. Nothing could ever replace the books for pure escapism but Peter Jackson has managed to evoke both the feel and texture of Tolkien's masterwork without pandering, too much, to clichéd Hollywood extravagance. The cast are superb (if Sir Ian Mckellen is remembered for nothing else other than Gandalf I feel sure he would not complain), the cinematography stunning and the pace, even over the 8/9 hours for the whole trilogy is matchless. For those who have read the books (as I have for many years) I would suggest watching once to get all of the niggling storyline changes/omissions out of your system then just watch as a pure, wonderous, unadulterated piece of epic, EPIC cinema. I'm sure I will love it forever.
The great film saga of our time.
The Lord of the Rings is without doubt the most epic and staggering film undertaking of all time. How Peter Jackson pulled it off I will never know, maybe he used one of Gandalf's enchantments! Rarely throughout the 12 hour epic is there a bad scene or a dull moment, every scene has had so much thought and hard work poured into it. From the writing, to the production crew, to the acting, to the scenery,to the music (oh god I love the music)and just everybody's determination to pull this near impossible feat off, even fantasy haters would have to admit their amazement. Never has a movie given me so many spine tingly moments and scenes of such beauty that they nearly push me to tears. Peter Jackson seemed so blessed with good fortune, (Viggo Mortensens' last minute replacement says it all), it was as if the spirit of Tolkien himself was guiding it along. As I see this as one whole movie, I won't be reviewing just 'The Return of the King'.

I saw the first film 'The Fellowhip of the Ring' when I was 12, and I'm 21 now and I still haven't been more absorbed by a movie in the cinema and I doubt I ever will. The transition from the innocence and lightness of the Shire at the start to the dark epic of the quest later is nothing short of brilliant. I think 'Fellowship' is my favourite of the three, it goes through the most development and felt the most satisfying. The whole mines of Moria sequence is my standout moment of the entire trilogy. To the battle with the cave troll and the escape from the balrog, it is exhilarating, involving and most of all - emotional.

'The Two Towers' has the hardest task of being the middle film, but it more than rises to the challenge. It drops you straight into the action and doesn't hold up. The Rohan sequences are the best bits of the film, culminating in the battle of helms deep which to me is the most personal and intense battle of the trilogy. The creation of Gollum was revolutionary, through CGI and motion capture never has a computerised character seemed so real.

'The Return of the King' delivers the emotional finale we all hoped it would. I remember sitting in the cinema hearing all sorts of sobbing all around me during the climax on mount doom. There are so many stand-out moments in this movie but the one I will mention is the charge of the Rohirrim. This scene actually pushed me to tears on first viewing, not because it was sad but because it was so... awesome. I was so happy when this film won 11 Oscars, it more than deserved it, I was hoping it would win more than 11 but oh well.

Any gripes I have for the trilogy, would be the portrayal of its big bad Sauron, and considering that Sauron is the centre of 'The Lord of the Rings' this is definitely a problem. If there was one thing from the books that is unfilmable it is definitely Sauron. How do you portray a villain that hardly appears and any descriptions of him there are, are so vague and surreal? Is Sauron a big flaming eye or did he have a physical form? This is never made clear in the books and poses a big obstacle for film, where the audience needs to see their villain. Peter Jackson and co do the best they can with the material, and chose to literally portray Sauron as the big flaming eye. However this is not enough to satisfy, especially during the climax of 'Return of the King' where the dark lord is basically a lighthouse! The films make the mistake of bigging Sauron up through the films, and ultimately it fizzles out by the end which is a real shame.

As you can tell from what I have said, I love 'The Lord of the Rings', and I would say it is my favourite film of all time. No other film has moved me as much as this and given me so many different emotions from fear, to sadness to laughter. I honestly couldn't imagine anyone else playing the characters, it was if they were made for them. The actors all generally had a special relationship with one another and with Peter Jackson (just watch the extras), and that what you are watching on screen is genuine. It was almost to the point that the actors weren't working so hard out of professionalism but out of love and devotion to Mr.Jackson. Hardly any other films can claim they had this kind of magic behind the camera. Honourable mentions will be given to Ian Mckellen as Gandalf, Viggo Mortensen as Aragorn and Elijah Wood as Frodo, I felt these three literally became the characters they were playing, but of course there are countless others to mention but I don't have time. Howard Shore's score is possibly the best movie score ever, and the films would be nothing without it.

Ultimately say what you will hardcore Tolkien fans about the films, you cannot deny that they did so much for Tolkiens' greatest work and made it one of the most recognisable stories in the world. If you have somehow not seen these films, first of all slap yourself and secondly go buy the extended editions as these are the true versions of the films and include many great scenes that were cut - especially 'The Return of the King' which had many vital scenes cut aka. Saruman's last hoorah and Gandalf confronting the Witch King. Peter Jackson I salute you, and New Zealand!
A monumental film
Feeling weary and battle-worn, I have just staggered out of the cinema after three and a half hours of special effects creatures fighting other special effects creatures. I had taken refreshments but barely touched them - probably because the film I had watched is one of the most mesmerising, evocative, inspiring, and awesome I have witnessed of any big adventure epic. Not to mention superb ensemble acting, moods that shift effortlessly between mediaeval battles of colossal proportions and convincing bloodshed, beauty and wonderment, fantastic natural and artificial landscapes and cityscapes, touches of humour, well-paced dramatic tension, and human bonding that is moving enough to just let you dry your eyes as the unassuming credits flash by.

Return of the King is the greatest of the Tolkien trilogy by New Zealand director Peter Jackson. Although I've seen the other two and read the book, I felt it would also stand alone well enough for people who hadn't done either.

The storytelling is much more professional that the first one - which maybe laboured to introduce so much information - or the second one - which has little let up from the tension of long battle scenes. In Return of the King, there is an emotional sting at the start, as we watch the transformation of Gollum from warm, fun-loving guy to murderous, mutated wretch. The movie then moves deftly between different segments of the story - the sadness of the lovely soft-focus Liv Tyler as fated Arwen whose travails and woman's love succeeds in having the Sword that was Broken mended, the comradeship of Sam and Frodo (Sean Astin & Elijah Wood) that is tested to the limits, the strong commanding presence of Gandalf (Ian McKellen) who keeps an eye on things whilst turning in an Oscar-worthy performance, the ingenious and very varied battle scenes, and the mythical cities of that rise out of the screen and provide key plot elements.

This is a fairy story of human endeavour, the defeating of power cliques and the triumph of the human spirit that could almost be compared to Wagner's Gotterdammerung. It is a fairy story without any sugary sweetness, a fairy story the likes of which hasn't been told so well before, and is even unlikely to be done so well in the future. The haunting scream of the Nasgul stays with you, the physical attractions are not airbrushed, and the battles are about as far from pantomime characters waving wooden swords as you can get. The ingenious monsters keep you on the edge of your seat. The whole narrative maintains the spirit (if not archival, detailed accuracy) of the original and makes you want to read the book (or read the book again!)

The worst I can say about it is that it is maybe a tad long - but not that you'd notice . . .
The royal discipline of novel adaptation for motion picture exhibitions - Part 3
After convincing even the harshest international critics with the second film "The Two Towers" (2002) that a motion picture adaptation of John Roland Reuel Tolkien's novel "The Lord of the Rings" is possible and had been in competent, talented minds, hearts and hands under the banner of New Zealand-based production company WingNut Films, with newly build Film Studios at Stone Street, Wellington, and the independent distributing arm New Line Cinema, an affiliate of Warner Bros. Pictures, Director Peter Jackson and his closest collaborator after the writer partners Philippa Boyens and the director's wife Fran Walsh; Editor Jamie Selkirk, left "The Two Towers" editor Michael Horton's approach of inter-cutting up to 4 continuous character-driven story-lines within 10 minutes of screen-time behind, to make "The Lord of the Rings: The Return of The King" (2003) the calmly-received, matured motion picture presentation, when the people of New Zealand got the favor before everyone else to gather at the world premiere of the magnum opus' conclusion on December 1st 2003 in Wellington, New Zealand before a two-weeks public relations tour led Director Peter Jackson, Producer Barrie M. Osborne, Executive Producer Mark Ordesky and the main cast surrounding Viggo Mortensen as Aragorn, Liv Tyler as Arwen, Elijah Wood as Frodo, Sean Astin as Sam and Ian McKellen as Gandalf to name a few carry "The Return of the King" motion picture around the world from Las Angeles, California over to Berlin, Germany, followed by a London, England press-screening on December 11th 2003 to finish the pre-release-screener tour in New York City, just two days before the U.S. domestic release with the first public midnight screening on Wednesday, December 17th 2003 took place, igniting a Academy-Award race over 84 days to February 29th 2004, when Best Picture presenter director/producer Steven Spielberg states, "It's a clean sweep." with "The Lord of the Rings: The Return of The King" winning 11 out of 11 Academy-Award categories.

"The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King", despite the editorial of the "The Two Towers", lingers in calmer and longer shots accessible to the audience accompanied by power-withholding score of initial composer Howard Shore; furthermore focuses for the first hour of the editorial (extended version) on the characters' emotional state towards each other since setting out from Rivendell in the first volume "The Fellowship of the Ring". The connecting scenes flow as a river of emotions, where the spectator gets the time to reminiscence on the previous happenings of the fast-tracked volume two "The Two Towers". Director Peter Jackson made sure that he had all the coverage needed to prepared for the resolving editorial of "The Return of the King"; Extreme-close-ups on the one ring in Frodo's hands, Aragorn receiving the re-forged sword Andruil from Elrond's hands, when the war-battling machinery on the plains of Gondor continues and the exposed character of Denethor, steward of Gondor by icy drowned-in-sorrow performing actor John Noble, who sends his last surviving son Faramir, portrayed by David Wenham, to retake the fallen city of Osgiliath under the voice of actor Billy Boyd as Pippin, singing "Home is behind, The World ahead" before Gandalf explains the passage of life, death to afterlife, under an army of storming Orcs and Trolls sweeping the white city of Minas Tirith accelerates the action factor of the picture.

Director Peter Jackson and Editor Jamie Selkirk made sure that within the Finale Furioso, the Battle of Minas Tirith sequence which last up to a 100 minutes of screen time in the extended version of the "The Lord of the Rings" film adaptation, moments of characteristic reflections got into the picture with the man-disguising character of Eowyn, performed by Miranda Otto, taking the character of Hobbit Merry on her horseback into battle on the plains of Gondor with CGI-striking shot of thousands of Rohan horsemen crashing into a pulp of orc soldiers, before a hopelessly overtaken character of King Theoden, portrayed in last breath taking Bernhard Hill, needs to realize that Eowyn has been the one being able to kill the Witchking of Angmar, the ring-wraith of the highest order; all ingredients of high-end quality entertainment and emotional arrest gets a fulminant resolution, when the character of Sam decides to pick up ring-possessed and fading Frodo Baggins from sulfur-grounds at the foot of Mount Doom in the land of Mordor to bring the ring bearer on his back to Gollum-assaulting spot of failed opportunity to throw the ring himself into the fire of where it came from. It is then relentless co-incidental obsession of all lost and found character of Smeagol aka Gollum, who tumbles in pure bliss of the cliff to become one with the ring in the lava, which will renew the world through crashing splintering particles of exploded tower of Sauron towards the 4th age of Middle Earth.

The director, ensemble cast, all production crew and the spectacle-receiving international audiences around the world took a seemingly deep breath, when after a seven hours of extended version screen time the reunion "The Fellowship of the Ring" comes to pass and the relentless focused emotional highly identifiable carrier of 8 from 9 companions share the bliss of surviving the impossible; with glimpses of recalling the death of the character of Boromir, brought to life by actor Sean Bean in several flashbacks since the Uruk-Kai brawling forest action sequence, when Director Peter Jackson reminiscences in April 2004 by capturing an additional shot of a dropping skull for the City-of-the-Dead sequence in a still worked on extended version of "The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King" at an remote back lot stage at Stone Street Studios saying into the documentary-camera, "This how you do it, you win the Academy Award for Best Director without even having capture the last shot."

© 2017 Felix Alexander Dausend (Cinemajesty Entertainments LLC)
Part 3: It's Not Really the Thought that Counts
Just as Peter Jackson felt that LOTR had to be made as one large, three-part, cinematic piece, I decided to write my IMDb review of all three movies as a single, multi-part essay. Click on my screen-name and hit "Chronological" to view my reviews of the Fellowship and Two Towers. I make no guarantees about the quality and consistence of my review, but I do guarantee that these three films offer very high and very consistent quality from beginning to end. The acting, cinematography, art, and direction simply can not be beat.

Which of the three movies is my favorite varies with my mood – and the same holds true for Tolkien's books. When I am immersed in the story, ROTK is my favorite. When I simply want to have fun with the whole experience, I love Fellowship. And when I want something intense, evocative and thoughtful, I go for the Two Towers.

Frodo, Sam and Golem are on their way to Mount Doom and their bodies, nerves, and relationships have borne the greatest burden on middle earth. The rest of the fellowship is rallying to the defense of Minas Tirith, and preparing for even more deadly battles to come.

The heroism and romance are incredibly moving - when was the last time you saw an entire audience leaving a theater after a fantasy movie rubbing their eyes? The sets are breathtaking - even moreso than in the previous two films.

The casting and acting are superb.

The film delivers at every level and is the jewel in the trilogy's well-earned crown.

Return of the King offers a resolution of all of the major story arcs in LOTR. As with the classic Tolkien trilogy, however, you may be able to predict some of what will occur, but never all of it and you'll never guess how you will get there. The same fatalistic and paradoxically unpredictable feeling of Tolkien's grand plots is present throughout ROTK especially. The major theme in ROTK, however, is the varied ways and means of heroism – both intentional and unintended, and Tolkien's examination of sacrifice and heroism is as inspiring as it is subtle. Amazingly, it all comes through in the films.

Even more than the previous two films, Jackson and his writers took liberties with the story-line. Like the others, however, this serves the film better than simple adaptation from one medium to another. By reordering some of the chronology and adding scenes and plot devices which are consistent with Tolkien's world and characterizations, the film-makers actually do a better job of preserving the concepts and themes of the story than they could have with a pure adaptation. The lengthy epilogue in Tolkien's book is greatly reduced, reordered, and somewhat changed in order to work in the film. Some parts actually appear very early in ROTK. And some aspects of Tolkien's epilogue are disclosed in the Two Towers, though not directly depicted. But all of the really important components of the epilogue are, at least strongly implied if not well illustrated in ROTK.
An epic and spectacular climax to the greatest film trilogy ever created... just pure genius...
What a breathtaking end to an epic saga that will go down in cinematic history as the best trilogy that was ever created (if it hasn't already). The culmination of 10 years' work and the final chapter of Peter Jackson fantasy adventure film series, The Return of The King fires on all cylinders, as we follow our favorite middle earth characters in a larger- than-life journey that will lead to the final confrontation between the forces of good and evil. Whereas in FOTR and The Two Towers when we were still learning about our characters and their surroundings, everything about the ring's importance and power is unleashed in this third installment and to great effect.

With the exception of maybe only The Godfather Trilogy, the LOTR film series is indisputably the greatest in film history (it was only the second sequel to nab a Best Picture Oscar, the only other being -you guessed it- The Godfather Part II). And what more can actually be said? The breathtaking visuals, the outstanding character development, the epic musical score, gorgeous set designs, the plethora of visually striking creatures - there's never been anything quite like this on screen before. And there never will be again! Never has a film balanced electrifying action and substantial character development so deftly while also staying true to the original source material. It will never cease to amaze me how this was all brought to life.

Through this trilogy, Jackson presents us with an unprecedented odyssey of friendship, loyalty, bravery, self-realization and so many other things. In the beginning, we are introduced to a fellowship of 9 individuals who are given the seemingly impossible task of taking the one ring to the blood-curdling world of Mordor with the goal of destroying it and saving middle earth in the process. Over the course of 3 films, our characters learn so much about themselves, about what it means to fight for what you believe in and for something bigger than then yourselves. These themes, and the scale they're presented on, completely transcend the idea of a movie and almost operate on a more biblical and spiritual fashion.

And perhaps no film franchise has given us so many memorable characters as LOTR: Frodo, Sam, Merry and Pippin, Aragorn, Legolas, Gimil, Boromir, Gandalf, Elrond, Galadriel, Arwen, Eowyn and countless more. And that's JUST the good guys. We are also given such memorable villains as Gollum, Sauron and Saruman, in addition to the plethora of evil Orcs, Goblins, Demons, Dragons and other horrifying beings. If you think this sounds like a lot, nothing can prepare you for the sheer scope and vast vision of Jackson and his team. The franchise also has some of the most powerful cinematic moments I can recall from the last 40 years (Gandalf yelling "You Shall Not Pass!", The Battle of Helms Deep, Sam carrying Frodo up Mount Doom). Iconic doesn't do this franchise justice; it's legendary and it's immortal. It's Lord of the F****** Rings!

Above all, Jackson stays true to the major themes and philosophies from the original source material while showcasing his extraordinary cinematic talent and vision. ROTK defines what a "fantasy" epic should be and becomes so much more in the process; it's a resonant coming-of-age story and a masterpiece of storytelling and filmmaking. There just aren't enough superlatives for this film. And for this trilogy. And when you do finish it all for the first time, you'll be left sitting there with a feeling of emptiness for having left this magical world but a satisfaction in realizing you just witnessed one of the all-time greatest films and trilogies ever put to celluloid. What a crowning achievement by every single person involved.
The best trilogy of all time.
I can't describe this feeling I get when I watch Lord of the Rings.I must have watched these movies for more than 100 times but I would still watch them all tomorrow and not feel bored. The setting, the plot ( thank you J.R.R Tolkien!) , characters and the atmosphere of Middle-Earth and everything in Return of the King and the other two movies are just perfect. Even after 15 years, this trilogy has succeeded by staying as one of the highest grossing movies of all time. I would not need comparing this perfection to other movies.

LotR stays as the most successful movie in the theater-history.

My conclusion is that Lord of the Rings is by far the best trilogy that has ever been created, and I don't think there will be any other trilogy that will pass far beyond that perfection of these movies. I also recommend reading the novels. They are amazing.
Peter Jackson has done it. He has created an all-encompassing epic saga of Tolkien's Lord of the Rings books, and after coming away from the final chapter, how does this rate not only as a film on its own, but as a part of the whole?


I've never seen a series like this. A trilogy of movies created with such love and care and utter perfection of craft that you can't help but walk away and wonder how did Peter Jackson make this possible? I have always loved the original "Star Wars" and "Indiana Jones" series for their epic storytelling, and just for just fitting in as a great moment in cinema. This should be, will be, remembered with as much revered fondness for generations to come. They do not make films like these anymore.

As a stand alone film, it picks up immediately where "Two Towers" ends, so brush up before seeing it. I've read the books, and the anticipation of seeing some of the more profound moments in this film made me kind of view it with a rushed sense of perspective. I wanted to make sure everything in this film was done "right". And when it happened, it was. I will need to see this again to enjoy everything on a more casual level.

The cast comes through once more. The musical score retains its beauty, elegance and power. The special effects, notably Gollum again, are nothing less than breathtaking, and simply move the story along. The battles are monumentally huge and exciting. There are some liberties taken with the story, especially during the end with the homecoming, and yet, everything that needed to be covered regarding the main characters was handled. After the greatest moment of the series resolves itself, the story provided a breather. And gives a good-bye to friends seen on screen for the last three years. It was truly a bittersweet feeling in realizing that there will be no "Rings" movie in 2004. I will miss this talented group of actors.

As with the first two, the film is very long, but goes by without you ever truly realizing it. This film is so much more than a simple "fantasy" epic. It's a story about strength of character, friendship, loyalty and love. And while every member of the Fellowship has their part to play, I finally understood why some critics have said this series is a story about Sam. It's his unwavering resolve that led the quest to its victory. Sean Astin is a true credit for adding the inspirational heart to this epic. As as far as the ending goes, they ended it the way that it had to be ended. Jackson ended this film the way it should have been.

I will miss looking forward to a new "Rings" movie, but these movies provide hope that high-quality films can still be made without special effects taking over a story, bathroom humor, or a "Top 40" soundtrack. George Lucas could learn a lot from these films about how not to alienate the fanbase.

Each film has earned a "10" from me for the last two years, which for me to give is a rarity. This one, however, is as equally deserving as its two predecessors. The Academy had better not look over this film for "Best Picture" of 2003. To do so would be greatly disrespectful of the craft and care that anyone involved with these films put into them.
There'll never be anything like it
(huge whopping spoilers like you wouldn't believe)

It's not really a movie at all - what it is, is an experience perhaps only religious conversion can touch. This movie, as a whole, has changed my life. I make movies because of this movie. I owe more to it than the filmmakers can ever know.

It starts off wonderfully unexpectedly, with a shot of a worm between two fingers. The focus pulls back and we see a hobbit - or something like a hobbit. We find out its Smeagol in a bit, and then, a bit farther on, we find out what Smeagol did to ever have his Precious in the first place. Then it moves on - to Frodo and Sam, to Pip and Merry and Aragron and Gandalf and all the rest. I won't bore you with a whole retelling, since no doubt if you're reading this you're probably as obsessed as I am. I'll just mention a few things-

Merry and Pip greeting the riders at Isengard. There's nothing funnier than stoned hobbits, man.

Minas Tirith. Enough said.

The stairs at Cirith Ungol, and the spire of light that went up into the sky. Most people don't mention this in their reviews, but I felt terror, sheer and true. I can't remember the last time I've felt that, and I watch countless amounts of horror flicks.

Gandalf explaining death to Pippin. So soft and beautiful and true. It feels so true, somehow.

Sam carrying Frodo on his back. You'll see that one parodied in a few years, trust me. It's just too strong and lovely and heartbreaking and man if I'm not using the same words as everyone else uses.

Everything in Mount Doom, all of it. It worked out better than I had hoped for.

Frodo and Sam lying on that rock, the lava streaming around them, waiting to die. Frodo remembering the Shire, seeing it. Sam remembering Rosie dancing. I've seen it four times now, and I can never get through that bit without sobbing like a child. Sam gave everything for his master, and only in the end, in that last moment before death, did he even truly think of himself.

Frodo's face as the eagle picks up up. Oh my God I can't describe how beautiful it was. My first thought when I saw that was: "He think's he's dead. You only have that sort of release with death."

Frodo getting on the ship at the harbor, the slow way he walked and then the strange making slow creeping flush in his eyes and his face. He was back, and he was our Frodo again.

And the line, "You cannot always be torn in two," Frodo's voice-over message to Sam. Ah, I love it so much. Man.

There's more, thousands of words worth more: Pip's song, Denethor's funeral pyre, the mumakil charge, the charge of the Rohirrim. More strikes me each time I watch: this last time, it was the way Aragorn and Arwen's son looked, and the strange colors in his eyes.

I staggered out of the theater all four times with a washed-clean feeling - like I'd run a thousand miles and washed in a thousand oceans. I've never cried so much in a movie before. I've never come out of a theater feeling reborn before. Only these movies, only these, forever - I can only hope to someday have half the effect these movies have had. They aren't really movies at all - they are religious experiences.
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