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# Good Will Hunting

Good Will Hunting
Theatrical release poster
Directed byGus Van Sant
Written by
Produced byLawrence Bender
Starring
CinematographyJean-Yves Escoffier
Edited byPietro Scalia
Music byDanny Elfman
Production
company
Be Gentlemen[1]
Distributed byMiramax Films[1]
Release dates
Running time
126 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States[1]
LanguageEnglish
Budget$10 million[2] Box office$225.9 million[3]

Good Will Hunting is a 1997 American drama film written by Ben Affleck and Matt Damon and directed by Gus Van Sant. The film stars Robin Williams, Matt Damon, Ben Affleck, Minnie Driver, and Stellan Skarsgård.

Good Will Hunting received positive reviews from critics and grossed over $225 million during its theatrical run against a$10 million budget. At the 70th Academy Awards, it received nominations in nine categories, including Best Picture and Best Director, and won in two: Best Supporting Actor for Williams and Best Original Screenplay for Affleck and Damon. In 2014, it was ranked at number 53 in The Hollywood Reporter's "100 Favorite Films" list.[4]

## Plot

Twenty-year-old Will Hunting of South Boston is a natural genius who is self-taught. He works as a janitor at MIT and spends his free time drinking with his friends Chuckie, Billy, and Morgan. When Professor Gerald Lambeau posts a difficult combinatorial mathematics problem on a blackboard as a challenge for his graduate students, Will solves the problem anonymously, stunning both the students and Lambeau. As a challenge to the unknown genius, Lambeau posts an even more difficult problem. Will flees when Professor Lambeau catches him writing the solution on the blackboard late at night. At a bar, Will meets Skylar, a British woman about to graduate from Harvard College, who plans on attending medical school at Stanford.

The next day, Will and his friends fight a gang that contains a member who used to bully Will as a child. Will is arrested after he attacks a responding police officer. Lambeau sits in on his court appearance and watches Will defend himself. He arranges for him to avoid jail time if he agrees to study mathematics under Lambeau's supervision and participate in psychotherapy sessions. Will tentatively agrees but treats his therapists with mockery. In desperation, Lambeau calls on Dr. Sean Maguire, his college roommate, who now teaches psychology at Bunker Hill Community College. Unlike other therapists, Sean actually challenges Will's defense mechanisms. During the first session, Will insults Sean's deceased wife, and Sean threatens him—but after a few unproductive sessions, Will finally begins to open up.

Will is particularly struck by Sean's story of how he met his wife, who later died of cancer, by giving up his ticket to the historic game six of the 1975 World Series, after falling in love at first sight. Sean's explanation for surrendering his ticket was to "see about a girl," and he does not regret his decision. This encourages Will to build a relationship with Skylar, though he lies to her about his past and is reluctant to introduce her to his friends or show her his rundown neighborhood. Will also challenges Sean to take an objective look at his own life, since Sean cannot move on from his wife's death.

Lambeau sets up a number of job interviews for Will, but Will scorns them by sending Chuckie as his "chief negotiator", and by turning down a position at the NSA with a scathing critique of the agency's moral position. Skylar asks Will to move to California with her, but he refuses and tells her he is an orphan, and that his foster father physically abused him. Will breaks up with Skylar and later storms out on Lambeau, dismissing the mathematical research he has been doing. Sean points out that Will is so adept at anticipating future failure in his interpersonal relationships that he deliberately sabotages them in order to avoid emotional pain. Chuckie likewise challenges Will over his resistance to taking any of the positions he interviews for, telling Will he owes it to his friends to make the most of opportunities they will never have, even if it means leaving one day. He then tells Will that the best part of his day is a brief moment when he waits on his doorstep thinking Will has moved on to something greater.

Will walks in on a heated argument between Sean and Lambeau over his potential. Sean and Will share and find out that they were both victims of child abuse. Sean helps Will to see that he is a victim of his own inner demons and to accept that it is not his fault, causing him to break down in tears. Will accepts one of the job offers arranged by Lambeau. Having helped Will overcome his problems, Sean reconciles with Lambeau, deciding to take a sabbatical. Will's friends present him with a Chevrolet Nova for his 21st birthday so he can commute to work. Later, Chuckie goes to Will's house to pick him up, only to find that he is not there, much to his happiness. Will sends Sean a letter telling him to tell Lambeau that he had to go "see about a girl," revealing he passed on the job offer and instead is heading to California to reunite with Skylar.

## Production

### Development

Matt Damon started writing the film as a final assignment for a playwriting class he was taking at Harvard University.[5] Instead of writing a one-act play, Damon submitted a 40-page script.[5] He wrote his then-girlfriend, medical student Skylar Satenstein (credited in the closing credits of the film), into his script.[6] Damon said the only scene from that script that survived – "it survived verbatim" – was when Will Hunting (Damon) meets his therapist, Sean Maguire (Robin Williams), for the first time.[5] Damon asked Ben Affleck to develop the screenplay together. They completed the script in 1994.[5] At first, it was written as a thriller about a young man in the rough-and-tumble streets of South Boston who possesses a superior intelligence and is targeted by the government with heavy-handed recruitment.[5]

### Critical response

The film was met with highly positive reviews. On the review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 96% based on 83 reviews, with an average rating of 8.10/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "It follows a predictable narrative arc, but Good Will Hunting adds enough quirks to the journey – and is loaded with enough powerful performances – that it remains an entertaining, emotionally rich drama."[32] On Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 70 out of 100, based on 28 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[33] Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A" on an A+ to F scale.[34]

Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times gave the film three stars out of four, writing that while the story is "predictable", it is "the individual moments, not the payoff, that make it so effective".[35] Duane Byrge of The Hollywood Reporter praised the performances of the cast, writing "The acting is brilliant overall, with special praise to Matt Damon for his ragingly tender portrayal of the boy cursed with genius".[36] Peter Stack of the San Francisco Chronicle was equally positive, writing "The glow goes well beyond a radiant performance by Matt Damon ... Intimate, heartfelt and wickedly funny, it's a movie whose impact lingers".[37] Owen Gleiberman, writing for Entertainment Weekly, gave the film a "B", stating "Good Will Hunting is stuffed – indeed, overstuffed – with heart, soul, audacity, and blarney. You may not believe a minute of it, but you don't necessarily want to stop watching". He also noted Damon's and Williams' chemistry, describing it as "a quicksilver intercepting each other's thoughts".[38] Janet Maslin of The New York Times, called the screenplay "smart and touching", and praised Van Sant for directing with "style, shrewdness and clarity". She also complimented the production design and cinematography, which were able to effortlessly move the viewer from "classroom to dorm room to neighborhood bar", in a small setting.[39]

Quentin Curtis of The Daily Telegraph opined Williams' performance brought "sharpness and tenderness", calling the film a "crowd-pleaser, with bags of charm to spare. It doesn't bear thinking too much about its message ... Damon and Affleck's writing has real wit and vigour, and some depth".[40] Andrew O'Hehir of Salon stated that despite the "enjoyable characters", he thought the film was somewhat superficial, writing "there isn't a whole lot of movie to take home with you ... many will wake the next morning wondering why, with all that talent on hand, it amounts to so little in the end".[41] Writing for the BBC, Nev Pierce gave the film four stars out of five, describing the film as "touching, without being sentimental", although he felt some scenes were "odd lapses into self-help speak".[42] Emanuel Levy of Variety called the film a "beautifully realized tale ... engaging and often quite touching". He felt that the film's visual style showcased Van Sant's talent, but the plot was "quite predictable".[43]

Several scholars have examined the film as a portrayal of residual Catholic–Protestant tensions in Boston, as Irish Catholics from Southie are aligned against ostensibly Protestant characters who are affiliated with Harvard and MIT.[44]

Award Category Nominee(s) Result
20/20 Awards Best Picture Nominated
Best Director Gus Van Sant Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Robin Williams Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Nominated
Best Score Drama Danny Elfman Nominated
Academy Awards[45] Best Picture Lawrence Bender Nominated
Best Director Gus Van Sant Nominated
Best Actor Matt Damon Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Robin Williams Won
Best Supporting Actress Minnie Driver Nominated
Best Screenplay – Written Directly for the Screen Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Best Film Editing Pietro Scalia Nominated
Best Original Dramatic Score Danny Elfman Nominated
Best Original Song "Miss Misery"
Music and Lyrics by Elliott Smith
Nominated
American Cinema Editors Awards Best Edited Feature Film Pietro Scalia Nominated
Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Motion Picture Nominated
Best Director Gus Van Sant Nominated
Best Actor in a Leading Role Matt Damon Runner-up
Best Actor in a Supporting Role Robin Williams Won
Best Actressin a Supporting Role Minnie Driver Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Best Film Editing Pietro Scalia Nominated
Best Original Score Danny Elfman Nominated
Best Cast Ensemble Nominated
Berlin International Film Festival[46] Golden Bear Gus Van Sant Nominated
Outstanding Single Achievement Matt Damon Won
Blockbuster Entertainment Awards Favorite Actor – Video Won
Favorite Actress – Video Minnie Driver Nominated
BMI Film & TV Awards Film Music Award Danny Elfman Won
Boston Society of Film Critics Awards[47] Best Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck 3rd Place
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards[48] Most Promising Actor Ben Affleck Nominated
Matt Damon Won
Chlotrudis Awards[49] Best Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Nominated
Critics' Choice Awards[50] Best Picture Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Breakthrough Artist Matt Damon Won
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Film Nominated
Directors Guild of America Awards[51][52] Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Motion Pictures Gus Van Sant Nominated
Empire Awards[53] Best Film Nominated
European Film Awards[54] Outstanding European Achievement in World Cinema Stellan Skarsgård Won
Florida Film Critics Circle Awards[55] Best Newcomer Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Golden Globe Awards[56][57] Best Motion Picture – Drama Nominated
Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama Matt Damon Nominated
Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Robin Williams Nominated
Best Screenplay – Motion Picture Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Golden Reel Awards Best Sound Editing – Music (Domestic and Foreign) Kenneth Karman Nominated
Golden Trailer Awards Best Drama Won
Humanitas Prize[58] Feature Film Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Japan Academy Film Prize Outstanding Foreign Language Film Nominated
Key Art Awards Home Entertainment Audio/Visual Trailer R.D. Womack II Won
Las Vegas Film Critics Society Awards[59] Most Promising Actor Matt Damon (Also for The Rainmaker) Won
London Film Critics Circle Awards Screenwriter of the Year Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Nominated
Actor of the Year Matt Damon Nominated
British Supporting Actress of the Year Minnie Driver Won[a]
MTV Movie Awards[60] Best Movie Nominated
Best Male Performance Matt Damon Nominated
Best On-Screen Duo Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Nominated
Best Kiss Matt Damon and Minnie Driver Nominated
National Board of Review Awards[61] Top Ten Films 4th Place
Special Achievement in Filmmaking Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Online Film & Television Association Awards[62] Best Picture Lawrence Bender Nominated
Best Drama Picture Nominated
Best Actor Matt Damon Nominated
Best Drama Actor Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Robin Williams Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Best Ensemble Nominated
Online Film Critics Society Awards[63] Best Screenplay Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Nominated
Producers Guild of America Awards Outstanding Producer of Theatrical Motion Pictures Lawrence Bender Nominated
Promax Awards Home Entertainment Movie Promotion R.D. Womack II Nominated
Russian Guild of Film Critics Awards Best Foreign Actor Matt Damon Nominated
Satellite Awards[64] Best Motion Picture – Drama Nominated
Best Director – Motion Picture Gus Van Sant Nominated
Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama Matt Damon Nominated
Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama Robin Williams Nominated
Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama Minnie Driver Nominated
Best Screenplay – Original Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Won
Screen Actors Guild Awards[65] Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Ben Affleck, Matt Damon, Minnie Driver, Stellan Skarsgård and Robin Williams Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role Matt Damon Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Robin Williams Won
Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Minnie Driver Nominated
Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards[66] Best Picture 8th Place
Telly Awards Best Drama Trailer R.D. Womack II Won
Turkish Film Critics Association Awards Best Foreign Film 16th Place
Writers Guild of America Awards[67] Best Screenplay – Written Directly for the Screen Matt Damon and Ben Affleck Nominated

## References

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