This film wouldn't work at all, except Donna(Gwenyth Paltrow), and Ted(Mark Ruffalo), know how to make magic. Donna works at Big Lots, and as a retail clerk Gwenyth, as Donna, inaugurates inspiration-our eyes widen and our imaginations open up-a movie going experience. As a working teenager in Nevada, Donna hears intentions and listens to simple instructions. Donna has dreams, and she wants out of Nevada. The question is-in what direction are we going to see Donna excel? Mark Ruffalo, as Ted, also, is an ideal middle class sophisticate; in and out of school, he finally adapts and applies himself to getting a law degree.
All said, in "A View From The Top" there are scenes of luxury first class airline structures when Donna becomes a flight attendant. There is comedy in sketches on flight attendee training. Finally, Donna has realized her dream of becoming a flight attendant on a first class airline-and we believe it. Donna exudes superiority in brief looks, nuanced concerns, and burgeoning expressions of gained experience. There's whimsy and joviality but it doesn't exist to fulfill any purpose, and really, we just linger in a state of mellowness. All I can say is, that when Mark and Donna are together, there is much catharsis biographied. This movie is fraught with class interchanges, passengers next to flight attendants, dreamers and wanna-bees, and expressly, novices and adult workers. To be wrapped up within the sphere of influence of the lead actors/actresses makes one think that, so, so much more, could have been squeezed out of "A View From The Top".