Down The Book Cubbyhole

The Geeky Adventures of a Bookish Girl

Callan McCauliffe Dishes on The Hobbit

The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, directed by Peter Jackson who brought to life Middle Earth in The Lord of The Rings, is the first of a three-part film adaptation of the 1937 novel The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien, which opened up in theaters on December 14, 2012.

I myself did not hesitate to spend on a movie ticket. I was totally exhilarated since four of my cousins plus my sister are going to watch with me. Sadly, the exhilaration turned to dejectedness as soon as they revealed that they couldn’t come due to church activities (it was a Sunday night) and the other one got too absorbed in her shopping trip, failing to check her phone for texts and missed calls and forgetting to keep track of time. (I know, I should’ve yanked her hair. lol) I ended up watching with only my sister, but who cares? At least I didn’t missed out on anything, but they did!

Oh, I’m actually getting too far-off from the Callan McCauliffe thingy here. (Sorry!) Anyways, not only is Callan a great, handsome, young actor but he also have a lot to say in different stuff. Read here what he has to say about The Hobbit:

Ahh The Hobbit. If you’ve not seen it already you should, I think.

A few more movies a year in which not much thinking is required, but one can still become engrossed in imaginative storytelling, would be a marvelous thing indeed. Not too many as to make us want for the movies we already have (and leave us in a reverse of the pickle we are in), but enough to balance it out a bit, so that there are a few less think-a-lots and think-a-nots, and a few more simple adventures, with interesting characters, and wonderful things to see, where the level of tinkering is somewhere in the middle.
If you go into a film without a checklist of long adjectives, I think you’ll find that you’ll enjoy a great deal more of the movies, you see.
To pay such a meager amount to see the result of the massive cumulative effort that is most films, is a gift many overlook.
If you can be entertained by a movie, provided you’re not laughing at it’s expense—it is a good movie, or at least, it’s a good movie for you. If not, you may find that it’s not actually a bad film, but rather that it’s just not your type of film, and that you’re better off seeing something more suited to your personal tastes.

Too long, didn’t read:
The hobbit was great and we need more movies like it.


We shared the same thought after all. 🙂


Movie trailer:


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