2019 -2020 2-Year Pocket Planner: Pocket Calendar and Monthly Planner 2019-2020 by NOT A BOOKGet Planning! Stay organized and in control with this elegant, professionally designed 2-year monthly pocket planner, for the ultimate in productivity without the bulk of a full-sized planner.
This pocket-sized personal organizer is a must-have for those wanting to streamline and simplify their productivity process. Two years of monthly calendars accommodate your most pressing to-dos, appointments and events, while offering 20 full pages in the back for taking notes, and inspirational quotes sprinkled throughout.
Personalized dedication page 12 month at a glance view, for both 2019 and 2020 24 months of calendar planning (January 2019-December 2020) to record to-dos, appointments and events, with space to take notes alongside each monthly calendar Includes all US federal holidays Month and year indicator tabs on each spread for easy reference while flipping through pages Plenty of note-taking space at the back Inspirational quotes throughout to keep you motivated Crisp white pages Professional matte cardstock cover Durable perfect binding Dimensions: 5.06x7.81-perfect for purse, briefcase, backpack and, of course, your pocket!
Please visit the Weekly Planner author page to see our full range of professionally designed agendas, planners and personal organizers, available in 6x9 and 8x 10 formats.
Meet Joe Black - Trailer
‘Meet Joe Black’ Goes Viral After 21 Years Thanks to Brad Pitt’s Insane Car Accident Scene
Sign in. Alex Borstein , RuPaul , and other stars at the Emmys answer our fans' burning questions. Watch now. In the early s, three brothers and their father living in the remote wilderness of Montana are affected by betrayal, history, love, nature, and war. True story of Heinrich Harrer, an Austrian mountain climber who became friends with the Dalai Lama at the time of China's takeover of Tibet.
I first watched this movie with my mom right after her dad died, and we sobbed the entire way through, both of us finding our own connections to the story of a beloved father Hopkins leaving his daughter Claire Forlani behind as she, uh … well, as she falls in love with the Grim Reaper. Much like The OA , this movie is embarrassing to describe out loud. To this day, even the first few notes of the sweeping score bring me to tears. But Meet Joe Black is not for everyone. It requires a suspension of cynicism to let yourself get caught up in a three-hour film about Anthony Hopkins coming to terms with his mortality while his mortality sits next to him at dinner.
This movie was better received outside of the US, possibly helped by the leads Brad Pitt and Anthony Hopkins who were box office gold at the time. It probably struggled due to its length at almost 3 hours. Based on a Hollywood movie "Death Takes a Holiday" it brought back together Pitt and Hopkins who had starred in "Legends of the Fall" a handful of years before. Hopkins would frequently fall out with Director Martin Brest over his insistence on doing multiple takes. One interesting alleged item of trivia had to be as Meet Joe Black was one of the few films showing the first trailer for Star Wars: Episode I - The Phantom Menace, allegedly droves of Star Wars fans bought tickets for the film, only to leave after the trailer showed. Though unused and stored in dry smoke free conditions.
Some films are not really meant to be dissected scene by scene, but are just supposed to be taken in whole, consumed like some wonderful dish. The Martin Brest directorial had been received averagely upon its release, however, with time it has grown on me. The plot of the movie revolves around one successful and ageing business tycoon Bill Parrish Anthony Hopkins. The character gets a visit by death a devilishly charming Brad Pitt. What follows forms the rest of the narrative.
No actor or actress has had the amazing breadth of roles that Pitt has had--and yet managed to do so little with them. Sure, give him a scenery-chewing, obnoxious kook role Twelve Monkeys and he might be impressive, but try giving him a role that isn't just based on the lines--something that requires interpretation--and watch him flail. We first found out that Brad Pitt couldn't carry a movie by himself when his icy reserve barely registered in Seven Years in Tibet. Content to simply smile and run his fingers through his prized golden hair, he became cinematic wallpaper, devoid of character. Here, Anthony Hopkins is demoted to a supporting role and Pitt becomes the leading man.