Jeff Labrecque October 23, at
This movie stars Michael Fassbender as Steve Jobs.
The story is told by three product releases: One thing that I really like about this film is that there is always something going on, and there is clearly a story being told.
However, a complaint that I have about the film is the constant discussion about Steve Jobs and his daughter. There is a scene in the film where it shows him sliding down a railing while he is talking to his assistant, which I know Steve would not do, but it was probably just something Fassbender added to his version of the Steve Jobs character.
As for the other actors, I really thought Seth Rogen did a good job with the character of Steve Wozniak another Apple co-founder. Jeff Daniels does a really professional job with the character of John Sculley former Apple CEOwhich is surprising to me because of his roles in movies like Dumb and Dumber.
My favorite scenes in the movie are ones that I perceive to be inspirational. I would recommend this film to anyone who has an interest in Steve Jobs, Apple or really likes technology.
Definitely a DVD to pick up in Every movie needs a villain, and in Jobs that part falls to Arthur Rock, Apple’s bottom-line chairman who butts heads throughout the movie with the more visionary Steve Jobs.
(With his owlish. Danny Boyle (Slumdog Millionaire) and screenwriter Aaron Sorkin (The Social Network) open an unconventional window into the life of Steve Jobs. Michael Fassbender is the Apple genius, Seth Rogen is co-founder Steve Wozniak and Kate Winslet is Jobs' long-suffering assistant Joanna Hoffman.
Steve Jobs premiered at the Telluride Film Festival on September 5, , and began a limited release in New York City and Los Angeles on October 9, It opened nationwide in the U.S.
on October 23, Steve Jobs’s triparite structure is probably as audacious a choice a Hollywood studio can make: the minute-to-minute claustrophobia of the launches means the acting (and the beyond-prolix script) are thrown under an unforgiving degree of scrutiny.
But if the begraddled present tense of the three acts makes for a superficially exhilarating. Steve Jobs’ vision of Chrisann isn’t entirely angelic—she comes off as a financial flake and an incompetent, if loving, leslutinsduphoenix.com the movie posits, from its opening scene onward, that Jobs.
REVIEW: Steve Jobs was a smart man. He was a charismatic man and a self-centered man, a tough man and, sometimes, an extremely unlikable one to those closest to him.