Ready or Not
Forgot your password?
Don't have an account? Sign up here
Got more questions about news letters?
Already have an account? Log in here
and the Terms and Policies,
and to receive email from Rotten Tomatoes and Fandango.
Please enter your email address and we will email you a new password.
We encourage our community to report abusive content and/ or spam. Our team will review flagged items and determine whether or not they meet our community guidelines.
Please choose best explanation for why you are flagging this review.
Thank you for your submission. This post has been submitted for our review.
Sincerely, The Rotten Tomatoes Team
I would imagine this is the film that grief counsellors to this day recommend that their clients watch, it's a (no pun intended) pale version of Ghost with a very English feel, but also introduces some terrible features of British film making like the 'persuading someone you love them by telling them everything you feel ideally on or by the River Thames' (see Four Weddings or Sliding Doors), and the performances show that stiffness that the Brits are only just beginning to slough off, thirty years later!
absolutely brilliant. Aland rickman is brilliant. and the sun aint gonna shine anymore will make you tear up. very sad and beautiful film
Alan Rickman in an unlikely role as a ghost that returns to help his bereaved girlfriend get over his death.
best film I've ever seen about unconditional love
One of the most beautiful movies ever.
A very moving portrayal of loss and its aftereffects on the bereaved.
Sad, sweet, funny, romantic..... wonderful.
I've had this film on my list to see for years and finally watched last night with my daughter. It is a sweet story that captures loss and longing in a very original way. There were a number of laugh out loud moments, and the resolution was satisfying and happy.
Absolutely adore it. Alan Rickman is so wonderful in this lovely romance.
A good example of how the British version of same things, same themes, is almost always more true, more mad and deep (and of course more literate) than its American copies and counterparts. At least to me.