skip navigation
Tomorrow

Tomorrow(1972)

TCM Messageboards
Post your comments here
ADD YOUR COMMENT>

share:
Remind Me

TCMDb Archive MaterialsView all archives (0)

Shop tcm.com

Tomorrow - NOT AVAILABLE

Crying Boy

VOTE FOR THIS TITLE:
Our records indicate this title is not available on Home Video. Vote below for it to be released on DVD.

  1. Total votes: vote now!
  2. Rank: (why vote?)

USER REVIEWS

user reviews

See Detailed Ratings
    Acting of Lead Performers
    Acting of Supporting Cast
    Director
    Music Score
    Title Sequence
  • No Ratings Available Add Yours Now
    Screenplay
    Cinematography
    Historical Importance
    Would You Recommend?
  • 0 Member Ratings

Add your ratings! Each of the detailed ratings you select will result in a cumulative score for this film.

You can also write a review by clicking here. Your review will then be posted for everyone to read.

Thank You!

We have received your ratings and calculated them into the overall user ratings for this title.

You can also write a review by clicking here. Your review will then be posted for everyone to read.

    Rate the acting of the Lead Performers
    Rate the acting of the Supporting Cast
    Rate the Director
    Rating of the Music Score
    Rating of the Title Sequence
    Screenplay
    Creatively uses the camera to tell the story
    Importance in Cinema history
    Would you recommend for fans of this genre
Submit Ratings Cancel Write a Review Read Reviews

*By submitting your contribution, you agree to TCM's Terms of Use. TCM will use your personal information consistent with our Privacy Policy

NO REVIEWS AVAILABLE

The title has not been reviewed. Be the first to write a review by clicking here to start.

  • Absolutely wonderful.

    • NC Fan
    • 7/19/08

    I was rivetted by the movie, and primarily by Robert Duvall's performance. As for Fentry's passive response to having Jackson and Longstreet taken away from him by Sara's brothers, I believe his response was understandable and appropriate for the movie. The story was set in early 20th century, rural Mississippi, where poverty ruled over many people (white and black) and left them with a sense of powerlessness, purposlessness and lack of significance. Fentry's response proved to be legitimate for the setting, and supported his earlier comments on things not "being right" in the world.

  • I didn't get the ending either.

    • kimene
    • 7/19/08

    I feel the same as Bill Stone, I didn't get the endingm either. In the story: 1-Fentry was an honorable man, 2-he promised Sara to bring up the boy no matter what, 3-he promised the baby he would care for him as long as there was breath in his body, 4- he loved the boy. So why did he just give up and let her less-than-pleasant relatives take him and never see him again? Wouldn't someone with such great love and determination go to see the boy, be there for him, let him know he could always come home to him if he was mistreated or when he was of age? Just giving up and deserting the boy doesn't square with the character traits that were developed for Fentry.And what was that trial all about? It made no sense to me at all. It was like somebody cut and pasted it from an entirely different story and tacked it on the end by mistake. If anybody can explain it to me, please post a comment.

  • INSPIRATION FOR SLING BLADE

    • Classics viewer
    • 5/14/08

    Duval in this movie HAS to be the original inspiration for Billy Bob Thorton's character in sling-blade. Everything from voice articulation and inflection to body movements and gestures pegs it as a prototype for Billy Bob. Someone ask if he's studied the film!

  • Didn't understand ending of movie.

    • Bill Stone
    • 4/7/08

    We watched the movie with great interest and attention. The last thing I understood was Duval didn't see his boy again. Then the ending sequence came where Duval is on a jury. Who is on trial? What is meant by the ending narration about loving too much? I thought the unclear ending subtracted from the entire picture and we were very disapointed.

  • Why Haven't You Seen This Movie?

    • Lisa Johnson
    • 4/7/08

    Fantastic, superb movie. Robert Duvall is so very subtle in a touching performance. Engrossed from the beginning, riveted throughout, and suprised, somehow, by the ending, my teenage daughters and I fought for the tissues and have added this to our list of must-see's for anyone and everyone. I imagine this is a movie viewed by Billy Bob Thorton prior to "Slingblade".

  • faulkner short story

    • lisa cox
    • 2/22/08

    This is very tender and sweet character portrayal of poverty-stricken, southern Appalachian people. Faulkner short story very well done with dignity and compassion. Duvall, as usual, shines with talent.

  • Robert Duvall is Brilliant

    • Ruth Williams
    • 8/6/06

    This movie was my first experience with Robert Duvall's acting. He played this character with genuine compassion. I anxiously await a repeat showing of this movie and hope that other Duvall fans will enjoy it as much as I have. Thank you.

  • Your Name
  • Your Email (optional)
  • Your Location (optional)
      Rate the acting of the Lead Performers
      Rate the acting of the Supporting Cast
      Rate the Director
      Rating of the Music Score
      Rating of the Title Sequence
      Screenplay
      Creatively uses the camera to tell the story
      Importance in Cinema history
      Would you recommend for fans of this genre

  • Title of your Review
  • Your Review

    Character Limit! You have reached the 2,000 word character limit for this review.

  • Preview & Submit Cancel Submit Review Go Back
Thank You!

We have received your ratings and calculated them into the overall user ratings for this title.

Click the button below to read reviews and see your posting:

Close Detailed Ratings (optional)

*We protect your personal infortmation and will not provide it to anyone without your consent. For a complete explanation, please refer to TCM's Privacy Policy. By submitting your contribution, you agree to TCM's Terms of Use.