Oh, hello! Welcome to Goodfilms

We are different.

We believe that sometimes critics get it wrong, and the flops can be a lot of fun in the right moment.

Rate, review, and share the films you love and the films you love to hate and we'll make sure you've always got something to keep you glued to the screen.

Let's get you started.

Get started on Goodfilms by signing in using Facebook, Twitter or Netflix.

Annika Løchte Taylor 5 years ago
Interesting, but kind of boring at times. Not my favourite Von Trier film.
Sergey Kutserubov over 7 years ago
Tough journey with a payoff on the level of religious experience.
EGORAL over 2 years ago
Annalisa Schettino over 2 years ago
Milda over 3 years ago
L 4 years ago
Carola D'Agostino over 4 years ago
Tom o'brien almost 5 years ago
fabio almost 5 years ago
Sina Bakhshandeh over 5 years ago
Morgan Duda almost 6 years ago
Michael Morris over 6 years ago
Babak Parsiyan over 6 years ago
Dániel Rudolf almost 7 years ago
Breaking the Waves is a 1996 film directed by Lars von Trier and starring Emily Watson. Set in the Scottish Highlands in the early 1970s, it tells the story of an unusual young woman, Bess McNeill, and of the love she has for Jan, her husband. The film is an international co-production led by Lars von Trier's Danish company Zentropa. It is the first film in Trier's 'Golden Heart Trilogy' which also includes The Idiots (1998) and Dancer in the Dark (2000). Breaking the Waves tells the story of Bess McNeill, who has psychological problems, marries Norwegian oil rig worker Jan, despite the apprehensions of her community and Calvinist church. Bess is somewhat simple and childlike, and has difficulty living without Jan when he is away on the oil platform, where he is scheduled to work for ten days. She prays for his immediate return, and when he returns the next day paralyzed by an industrial accident, she believes it is her fault. No longer able to perform sexually, and mentally affected...
Read more on External IMDB External Wikipedia


  • 11
  • 1K
  • 10
  • 5
  • 7
  • 293