Florence Pugh’s “A Good Person” Breaks Barriers

Florence Pugh’s “A Good Person” Breaks Barriers

Florence Pugh has set herself as one of Hollywood’s most talked about actresses. It’s clear her newest film A Good Person has become one of her greatest works yet. The film follows a young woman who gets dealt with a series of unfortunate events. Pugh goes on to discuss grief, addiction, and recovery in a heartfelt storyline. It highlights hardships in a tender-hearted way, focusing on illustrating these losses and experiences in a realistic light.

Florence Pugh & Her Collection of Films

Image via Vanity Fair

Considered one of the greatest actresses in cinema today, Florence Pugh’s work doesn’t fall short from that statement. Pugh understands how to pick out her films. She chooses works that have made her career one that is diverse and impeccable. Some of her best films including her hard-hitting performance in Midsommar or her emotional monologues in Little Women. A Good Person has become yet another acting accomplishment.

Pugh made her film debut in 2014 with The Falling, and later in 2016 with Lady Macbeth. She has joined the list as one of the most prolific performers. Her talents even reached voice acting as Goldilocks in Puss in Boots: The Last Wish. While Pugh hasn’t been around that long, her powerful facial expressions, line delivery, and commitment to delivering her best has captured audiences all around. She is here to stay and its clear she loves her work more than anything. 

 A Good Person – The Review

From heartbreak to warming recovery, A Good Person captures the reality of struggle and also tragedy. However, it never underestimates the fragility in grief and growth. It is a heartfelt tale that carries an invigorating plot about an individuals’ acceptance with her mistakes. The story paints that there is beauty in asking for help. A Good Person is an emotional journey. A beautifully crafted film delivering what can be described as Florence Pugh’s most emotional performances yet.

Featured Image via Rolling Stone

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